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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

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March 27, 2012

High-tech school New Forks building has ‘learning wall’ BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The logo for “The Olympians” features the outline of an Olympic Mountain peak burned onto a wooden plank.

Filmmaker sees TV show on Peninsula depicted are not actual history but fictional accounts that are similar to the real history of the PORT ANGELES — Port Peninsula, Herring said. Angeles filmmaker Ryan Herring “The Olympians” would be thinks the North Olympic Penincomparable to cable network epic sula has as rich a tapestry as series such as HBO’s “Rome” or Rome or the American Southwest “Deadwood” — shows that depict to create an epic historical drama historical drama and adventure based on the Peninsula as it was in rich detail, he said. during the 19th Herring’s intercentury. est in local history “The Olympians: “The key is to keep The Series” is based the realism, to depict began with a fascination with early on stories that shipwrecks on the it as it was.” emerged from the Olympic RYAN HERRING North arrival of American Coast. Port Angeles filmmaker settlers on the Once he learned Olympic Peninsula, more stories about including shipwrecks, crimes and legends, Her- the Peninsula, he realized there was a lot of fascinating material ring said. “The key is to keep the realism, in local history books. to depict it as it was,” he said. Herring, who has worked in ‘Hidden treasure’ cinematography on a number of “It’s kind of like a hidden treaindependent projects, said he sure,” he said. plans to film the historical draHerring is currently casting ma’s pilot episode this summer, the first episode, “Shanghaied,” show it at some independent film which features a relatively small festivals, then pitch it to some of cast of characters. the big cable networks and “web But the script for a second episeries” sites, such as Hulu.com, sode is almost complete, Herring that carry original programming said. for Internet viewers. TURN TO SERIES/A7 The stories that will be BY ARWYN RICE

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FORKS — In only a few months, Forks High School teachers have been able to bring the education of Quillayute Valley School District’s students fully into the 21st century. “Learning walls” and an additional computer lab is giving students high-tech learning experiences unlike anywhere else on the West End. Instead of a simple whiteboard — which replaced blackboards more than a decade ago — the entire front of a classroom in a new Forks High School building is devoted to communicating with the students in layers. Ken VanSickle, a social studies teacher, demonstrated the “learning wall” system in his new classroom last week. At front and center is a 90-inch interactive computer screen that students can “write on” in color, and their notes can be saved on the classroom computer system. “They’re jacked about it,” VanSickle said, noting that they sometimes confuse the technology with that of their iPhones and iPads.

Whiteboard display Beside the big screen are two big whiteboards, which he slid aside to reveal book and equipment storage behind them. It greatly expands the space that can be used in a classroom and focuses the learning in one place, he said. Soon, those same high-tech features will be installed in classrooms that were built during an expansion of the high school in 2001. It will give all teachers the same opportunities to use the advanced technology in their lesson plans, Superintendent Diana Reaume said. A full computer lab has been installed near the library to become the third computer

LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Quillayute Valley Schools Superintendent Diana Reaume shows off the state-of-the-art computer room at the new Forks High School. lab in the school. “There are teachers in here with classes pretty much every day. It’s fully booked,” Reaume said. One of the labs, to be filled with Apple Macintosh computers, has yet to be set up. The new school building also features a “publishing hub,” from which students can create newscasts, commercials and videos using industry-standard hardware and software. “We’re one of the few schools in the state with a state-of-theart lab,” Reaume said. A music room was built with dozens of individual instrument lockers and state-of-the-art sound insulation, with the hope of bringing performing arts back

to the high school. Eliminated in 2005 due to budget cuts, the high school’s music program is expected to return this fall.

Band of upperclassmen At first, the band will consist of mostly freshmen students with a few upperclassmen who learned to play instruments at home or at other schools plus some middle school students, Reaume said. Reaume explained that the district’s plan is to start with a “pep band” for sports events and work back into having a full marching band as the music program grows. TURN

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Port gets ready to demolish old PenPly plant Site assessment under way for cleanup, City Council told PORT ANGELES — An environmental consultant was at Peninsula Plywood’s abandoned manufacturing plant Monday to begin assessing cleanup necessary for demolishing the industrial site, Port of Port Angeles Executive Director Jeff Robb said. Robb was giving an update on operations of the port agency, which owns the Marine Drive property, to port commissioners and Port Angeles City Council members at a morninglong joint meeting at the North Olympic Peninsula

25 OFF ALL %

Skills Center. While reviewing the port’s Central Waterfront Master Plan, Robb noted that before the closed KPly mill was leased by PenPly’s investors, the port was planning to tear down the plant. “We’ve come full circle,” Robb said. The land should be made available for retail and other commercial uses, including marine trades and perhaps a fish market, Robb said. But the economic climate will prevent the port

from actively marketing the parcel until the economy rebounds, he added. Still, the port is anxious to clean up the property, said John Calhoun, port commission president. “As a key job creator, we’ve got to get it done,” he said. PenPly closed in November after staying open for 20 months, leaving $1,042,102 in unpaid bills to several public agencies and about 130 people out of work. All Port of Port Angeles commissioners City Council members attended Monday’s meeting except for Councilwoman Brooke Nelson. CHRIS TUCKER/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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Logs bound for export are the only focus of activity on the PenPly acreage

INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS The Peninsula’s Largest Plant Selection EVER!

96th year, 75th issue — 2 sections, 20 pages

ROSES!



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BUSINESS B4 B6 CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS A8 B5 DEAR ABBY A7 DEATHS B5 HOROSCOPE A10 MOVIES A3 NATION/WORLD

PENINSULA POLL PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS WEATHER

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UpFront

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

www.peninsuladailynews.com This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — peninsuladailynews.com. The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web.

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PORT ANGELES main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday ■ See Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people. SEQUIM news office: 147-B W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 360-681-2390 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 1939 E. Sims Way. Port Townsend, WA 98368 360-385-2335

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.500), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Ltd./ Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2012, Peninsula Daily News

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Filmmaker and National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence James Cameron emerges from the Deepsea Challenger submersible after his successful solo dive to the Mariana Trench, the deepest part of the Pacific Ocean, on Monday.

Cameron: Deepest spot foreboding THE LAST FRONTIER on Earth is out-ofthis-world, desolate, foreboding, and moon-like, James Cameron said after diving to the deepest part of the Pacific Ocean. And he loved it. “My feeling was one of complete isolation from all of humanity,” Cameron said Monday, shortly after returning from the strange cold dark place 7 miles below the western Pacific that only two men had been to. “I felt like I literally, in the space of one day, had gone to another planet and come back. It’s been a very surreal day.” Cameron, whose imagi-

nation of alien worlds yielded the blockbuster movie “Avatar,” said there was one thing he promised to himself: He wanted to drink in how unusual it is. He didn’t do that when he first dove to the watery grave of the Titanic, and Apollo astronauts have said they never had time to savor where they were. “There had to be a moment where I just stopped, and took it in, and said, ‘This is where I am; I’m at the bottom of the ocean, the deepest place on Earth. What does that mean?’” Cameron told reporters during a Monday conference call after spending three hours at the bottom of the Mariana Trench, nearly 7 miles down. “I just sat there looking out the window, looking at this barren, desolate lunar plain, appreciating,” Cameron said.

He also realized how alone he was, with that much water above him. “It’s really the sense of isolation, more than anything, realizing how tiny you are down in this big vast black unknown and unexplored place,” Cameron said. Cameron said he had hoped to see a strange deep sea monster-like a creature that would excite the storyteller in him and seem like out of his movies, but he didn’t. He didn’t see tracks of small primitive sea animals on the ocean floor as he did when he dove more than 5 miles deep weeks ago. All he saw were voracious shrimp-like critters that weren’t bigger than an inch. In future missions, Cameron plans to bring “bait” — like chicken — to set out.

All Places! and documented a trip to prewar Europe and life on their Colorado ranch in No Place Like Home. She was born July 22, 1924, in Paris to American expatriates, noted photographer James Abbe and his wife, Polly, a former Ziegfeld girl. When Ms. Abbe and her

younger brothers, Richard and John, published Around the World, it “sold like hot cakes,” American Magazine said in 1936, but pointed out that the Abbe children found fame “a nuisance.”

Passings By The Associated Press

PATIENCE ABBE, 87, who was only 11 when the living-abroad memoir she wrote with her two brothers, Around the World in Eleven Years, and climbed onto the best-seller lists for grown-ups in 1936, died March 17 in Redding, Calif. Ms. Abbe died of natural causes in Redding, her family announced. Her career as an author Ms. Abbe peaked at age 15 after the young globe-trotters published two more books. They recounted their adventures living in Hollywood in Of

Seen Around

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: How worried should the U.S. be about tsunami debris floating here from Japan? Very worried

11.2%

Somewhat worried

19.2%

Slightly worried

17.7%

Not worried

50.4%

Undecided 1.7% Total votes cast: 1,022 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

■ The Center for Environmental Law and Policy is not a current appellant against the Olympic Region Clean Air Agency permit for a biomass energy plant at Nippon Paper Industries USA in Port Angeles. It was incorrectly listed as an appellant in a report Sunday on Page B6. ■ Dede Bessey should

have been credited with taking the photo of performer Ayla Iliff that appeared Friday on Page B1.

_______ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or e-mail rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1937 (75 years ago)

An unexpected caller dropped in at the Port A LARGE FLUFFY Angeles construction and cat stretched out along the labor office of the Works dashboard of a car with Progress Administration: a occupants traveling toward mountain beaver. Port Angeles . . . . Engineer Charles J. Filion and office staffer Don WANTED! “Seen Around” Young were at work in the items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles room — in the basement of the federal building at the WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladailynews. corner of First and Oak Laugh Lines com. streets — when they THERE IS A new surobserved the animal crawlvey out about the happiest ing across the floor. Lottery professions. The beaver, which I think the whole premapparently had fallen into LAST NIGHT’S LOTise is flawed. You’re supa light well and came TERY results are available inside through a partially posed to find true happion a timely basis by phonness outside of work — open window, was penned ing, toll-free, 800-545-7510 in a paper carton and from friends, family and YouTube videos of old peo- or on the Internet at www. taken to a nearby forest. walottery.com/Winning ple falling down. One of the office wags Craig Ferguson Numbers. noted that the little fellow Peninsula snapshots

might have dropped in to apply for a WPA dam contract.

in Bremerton.

1987 (25 years ago)

A proposal to close a portion of Brackett Road Mark Pesola, 13, became off U.S. Highway 101 in the 1962 Port Angeles Eve- Sequim was defeated by ning News Hoop-Shoot the City Council, to the king by making 22 of 25 delight of neighbors. free-throw attempts in his The proposal to close home Roosevelt Junior the road almost directly High School gymnasium. north of the Red Ranch Inn Two competitors, John had been initiated by city Fuller, 13, of Queen of officials concerned with Angels School and Paul safety and traffic flow Richmond, 13, of Stevens related to the proposed Junior High School also expansion of the motel. scored 22 of 25 attempts. About 40 people, mostly But Mark was crowned opponents of the road clothe winner via a coin toss. sure, said they prefer to The three top hoopshooters — all participants use Brackett rather than U.S. 101, which is also must be younger than 15 years — are eligible to take Washington Street, to get to their west-side homes. part in the district contest

1962 (50 years ago)

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, March 27, the 87th day of 2012. There are 279 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On March 27, 1912, first lady Helen Herron Taft and the wife of Japan’s ambassador to the United States, Viscountess Chinda, planted the first two of 3,000 cherry trees given as a gift by the mayor of Tokyo on the north bank of Washington, D.C.’s Tidal Basin. On this date: ■ In 1513, Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon sighted present-day Florida. ■ In 1625, Charles I acceded

to the English throne upon the death of James I. ■ In 1794, Congress approved “An Act to provide a Naval Armament” of six armed ships. ■ In 1942, American servicemen were granted free mailing privileges. ■ In 1958, Nikita Khrushchev became Soviet premier in addition to First Secretary of the Communist Party. ■ In 1964, Alaska was hit by a powerful earthquake and tsunamis that killed about 130 people. ■ In 1968, Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin, the first man to

orbit the Earth, died in a plane crash. ■ In 1977, 583 people were killed when a KLM Boeing 747, attempting to take off, crashed into a Pan Am 747 on the Canary Island of Tenerife. ■ In 1980, 123 workers died when a North Sea floating oil field platform, the Alexander Kielland, capsized during a storm. ■ In 1992, more than a month after winning the Olympic gold medal in men’s figure skating, Viktor Petrenko of the former Soviet Union won his first world title in Oakland, Calif.

■ Ten years ago: A gunman killed eight members of the Nanterre City Council outside Paris; a suspect killed himself the next day while in police custody. ■ Five years ago: Truck bombs hit markets in Tal Afar, Iraq, killing at least 152 people and wounding more than 150. ■ One year ago: International air raids targeted Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi’s hometown of Sirte for the first time as rebels quickly closed in on the regime stronghold.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 27, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Calif. slaying suspect served time in prison SAN FRANCISCO — The suspect in the slayings of five people in a San Francisco home served nearly a decade in prison for robbery and assault with a deadly weapon. Records show that Binh Thai Luc, 35, was convicted in 1998 of the armed robbery of a Chinese restaurant in San Jose in 1996. He was in prison from 1998 to 2006 and was released from state custody in 2008. Police booked Luc on five counts of murder and said he knew the victims. Police Chief Greg Suhr said Sunday that Luc had gang ties, though police do not believe the killings were gang-related. Police said three women and two men, whose bodies were found Friday, seemed to have been killed by blunt force trauma. “This was a complex crime scene. We had five deceased persons apparently from blunt force trauma. We didn’t know what we had,” Suhr said Sunday, adding that 40 investigators were working on the case.

Teen was suspended SANFORD, Fla. — Trayvon Martin had been suspended from school for marijuana when the unarmed teenager was shot to death by a neighborhood watch volunteer, a family spokesman said Monday.

Martin, 17, was suspended by Miami-Dade County schools because traces of marijuana were found in his book bag, family spokesman Ryan Julison said. Martin was shot Feb. 26 by George Zimmerman while visiting Sanford with his father. Also Monday, the state Department of Juvenile Justice confirmed that Martin does not have a juvenile offender record. Zimmerman, 28, claimed he shot Martin in self-defense and has not been arrested. In another development, city officials named a 23-year veteran of the Sanford police department as acting chief. The appointment of Capt. Darren Scott, who is African-American, came days after Chief Bill Lee, who is white, temporarily stepped down as the agency endured withering criticism.

Screeners called rude WASHINGTON — House members of both parties say the agency in charge of airport and port anti-terrorist screening uses ineffective tactics and treats travelers rudely. Officials of the Transportation Security Administration told a hearing Monday they had made improvements and are moving away from a one-sizefits-all screening system. Lawmakers at the hearing of two committees said Americans are treated like cattle, protected by faulty equipment, patted down because of disabilities and made to follow different rules at different times. The Associated Press

Briefly: World Tibetan exile lights self afire in Indian capital NEW DELHI — A Tibetan exile lit himself on fire and ran shouting through a demonstration in the Indian capital Monday, just before a visit by China’s president. Indian police swept through the protest a few hours later, detaining scores of Tibetans. The man apparently Hu had doused himself with something highly flammable and was engulfed in flames when he ran past the podium where speakers were criticizing China and President Hu Jintao’s visit. Fellow activists beat out the flames with Tibetan flags and poured water onto him. He was on fire perhaps less than two minutes, but some of his clothing had disintegrated and his skin was mottled with black, burned patches by the time he was driven to a hospital. Hu is expected to arrive in India on Wednesday for a fivenation economic summit. More than 600 demonstrators marched across New Delhi to a plaza near the Indian Parliament. Some carried posters saying “Tibet is burning” or “Tibet is not part of China.”

3 soldiers killed KABUL, Afghanistan — Afghan security forces killed three foreign troops, including two British soldiers, Monday — the latest in a growing number of attacks in which Afghan forces have turned their guns on their international partners. The two British service members were gunned down by an Afghan soldier in front of the main gate of a joint civilian-military base in southern Afghanistan, according to the U.S.-led coalition. Another NATO service member, whose nationality was not disclosed, was shot dead at a checkpoint in eastern Afghanistan by a man believed to be a member of a village-level fighting force the U.S. is fostering in hopes of countering the Taliban.

Death linked to Bo BEIJING — Britain has asked China to investigate the death last year of a British man with reported ties to a high-profile politician who was dismissed this month in a massive scandal. The British citizen, Neil Heywood, died in November in Chongqing, according to an embassy spokesman in Beijing. The request comes as an investigation into officials in the megacity of Chongqing widens, with Chinese media reporting that a district head has been taken into police custody. Chongqing Communist Party Secretary Bo Xilai was ousted earlier this month, although the reasons behind his dismissal remain unclear. The Associated Press

High court argues on health plan’s legality Decision is due in June BY MARK SHERMAN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court plunged into debate Monday on the fate of the Obama administration’s overhaul of the nation’s health care system, and the justices gave every indication they will not allow an obscure tax law to derail the case. A decision is expected by late June, in the midst of an election campaign in which President Barack Obama’s Republican challengers oppose the law and promise its repeal if the high court does not strike it down. With demonstrators chanting outside, eight of the nine justices jumped into questioning of lawyers about whether the case was brought prematurely because a 19th century law bars tax disputes from being heard before the taxes have been paid.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Republican presidential candidate Rick Santorum, right, speaks in front of the Supreme Court building in Washington on Monday as the court began arguments on the health-care law signed by President Barack Obama.

The questions came so quickly that the justices interrupted each other. At one point, Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Elena Kagan and Sonia Sotomayor started talking at the same time. Chief Justice John Roberts, acting as traffic cop, signaled A taxing question Ginsburg to go first, perhaps in a Under the new health care law, nod to her seniority. Only Justice taxpayers who don’t buy health Clarence Thomas, as is his cusinsurance would have to report tom, stayed out of the fray. that omission on tax returns for 2014 and pay a penalty on returns Notables in the gallery due by April 2015. Attorney General Eric Holder, Among the issues is whether Health and Human Services Secthat penalty is a tax. A lower court in Richmond, retary Kathleen Sebelius, RepubVa., that heard the case said the lican Sen. Jeff Sessions of Alachallenge is premature. No justice bama and Florida Attorney Genseemed likely to buy that argu- eral Pam Bondi were in the crowd filling the courtroom’s 400 seats. ment Monday. Outside, about 100 supporters The justices fired two dozen questions at Washington attorney of the law walked in a circle holdRobert Long, who was defending ing signs that read, “Protect my healthcare.” A half-dozen oppothe appeals court ruling.

nents shouted, “We love the Constitution!” Republican presidential candidate Rick Santorum was there, too, celebrating his recent win in Louisiana and declaring anew that GOP front-runner Mitt Romney has no standing to challenge Obama on the law since Massachusetts passed a somewhat similar version when Romney was governor. A student band from Howard University was part of the group favoring the law, playing New Orleans-style jazz tunes. The law, much of which has still to take effect, would require almost all Americans to obtain health insurance and would extend coverage to more than 30 million people who now lack it. The law would be the largest expansion in the nation’s social safety net in more than four decades.

Afghan murder suspect’s wife: No signs of PTSD THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATAC — The wife of a U.S. soldier accused of killing 17 Afghan civilians said her husband showed no signs of PTSD before he deployed, and she doesn’t feel like she’ll ever believe he was involved in the killings. “I don’t know a lot about the symptoms of PTSD, so I wouldn’t know,” Karilyn Bales told NBC’s “Today” show. “He doesn’t have nightmares, you know, things like that. No dreams,” she said. She defended her husband, Staff Sgt. Robert Bales, in a weekend interview with Matt Lauer that aired Monday. The wife of the Joint Base Lewis-McChord soldier said the accusations that he killed eight adults and nine children are “unbelievable to me.” “He loves children, he’s like a big kid himself,” she said. “I have no idea what happened, but he would not . . . he loves children, and he would not do that.” He was formally charged Friday with 17 counts of premeditated murder and other crimes, and is being held at a military prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kan. Karilyn Bales was in a grocery store when she heard of the ram-

Quick Read

Karilyn Bales Soldier’s wife on “Today” show page in a call from her parents. “They said, ‘Well it looks like a U.S. soldier, some Afghan civilians were killed by a soldier,’” she said. She learned more when she got home. “I received a phone call from the Army saying that they would like to come out and talk to me. And I was relieved, because when you get a phone call, you know that your soldier is not deceased.”

‘I just started crying’ “They just said that perhaps, you know, they thought that he had left the base, and gone out and perhaps killed the Afghan civilians, and that was really the only sentence, and I just started

crying,” she said. The deaths of the nine Afghan children are especially difficult. Bales was on his fourth tour of duty in a war zone, having served three tours in Iraq, where he suffered a head injury and a foot injury. His civilian attorney, John Henry Browne, had said the soldier and his family had thought he was done fighting. “It was a big shock because we weren’t on the schedule to be deployed again, to be honest with you,” Karilyn Bales told “Today.” Bales said she feels he was mentally fit when he was deployed. He never told her about a traumatic brain injury he suffered while in Iraq. “Not until he came back and said that he, you know, had been blown up,” she said. “He shielded me from a lot of what he went through. He’s a very tough guy.” U.S. investigators have said they believe Bales killed in two episodes, returning to his base after the first attack and later slipping away to kill again. He is reported to have surrendered without a struggle. Karilyn Bales said she has spoken to her husband by telephone twice since he was detained.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Aggressive parents doom Colorado egg hunt

Nation: Surgery reportedly puts diabetes in remission

World: Pope Benedict XVI arrives in Santiago, Cuba

World: Obama to Russia: Flexibility after election

ORGANIZERS OF AN Easter egg hunt in Colorado Springs, Colo., traditionally attended by hundreds of kids, canceled this year’s event, citing the behavior of aggressive parents who swarmed into the tiny park last year, determined that their kids get an egg. That hunt was over in seconds, to the consternation of eggless tots and their own parents. Too many parents had jumped a rope set up to allow only children into Bancroft Park in a historic area of Colorado Springs. Organizers said the event has outgrown its original intent of being a neighborhood event.

NEW RESEARCH PROVIDES clear proof that weight-loss surgery can reverse and possibly cure diabetes. Doctors said it should be offered sooner to more people with the disease — not just as a last resort. Two studies compared stomachreducing operations with medicines alone for obese people with Type 2 diabetes. Millions of Americans have this and can’t make enough insulin or effectively use what they do make. The studies found surgery helped far more patients achieve normal blood-sugar levels than drugs alone. Some were able to stop taking insulin three days after their operations.

POPE BENEDICT XVI in Cuba expressed sympathy with the “just aspirations and legitimate desires” of all Cubans, including prisoners. Benedict said he carries the sufferings and joys of islanders in his heart, and specifically mentioned inmates, among others. But the Roman Catholic pope didn’t single out “political prisoners” as his predecessor John Paul II did during his 1998 visit to Cuba. He spoke Monday upon arrival in the eastern city of Santiago, where he was due to celebrate Mass in a huge outdoor ceremony in the main square later that day.

PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA told Russia’s leader Monday in Seoul, South Korea, he would have more flexibility after the November election to deal with the contentious issue of missile defense, a candid assessment that was picked up by a microphone without either leader knowing. “This is my last election,” Obama was heard telling outgoing Russian President Dmitry Medvedev. “After my election, I have more flexibility.” Medvedev replied in English, according to a tape by ABC News: “I understand. I will transmit this information to Vladimir,” an apparent reference to incoming President Vladimir Putin.


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TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

$1,752 rolls in for park at bowling alley $16,500 needed to install swings, more safety tiles PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

dent Corey Delikat has said he is confident the money PORT ANGELES — A will be raised in time to community fundraiser at install the play set this Laurel Lanes on Saturday summer. netted $1,752 for the installation of new playground Raising more funds equipment at Shane Park, playground committee The committee also President Janet Young plans to raise another reported. $16,500 to install swings “Everyone had a great and additional safety tiles. LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS time,” she said. Young thanked the comTeams of four paid $100 mittee members and Laurel each to bowl for a good Lanes management for REPARING FOR THE FUTURE cause: a 6,105-square-foot, their hard work. Big JohnEllen Matheny, front row left, and a crowd of Native American youths, young adults and wheelchair-accessible play son’s Fireworks and tribal education leaders from the Makah, Quiluete, Hoh, Lower Elwha Klallam and the area with three slides, mon- Anthony Charles Trucking key bars, tunnels and other were the sponsors. Jamestown S’Klallam tribes listen as Ross Braine speaks during the University of play equipment at Shane Saturday’s event was Washington Native Career Planning Day in Forks last week. Representatives from 10 Park in west Port Angeles. just the latest in a series of university departments and financial aid and career counselors shared information To date, $117,648 has fundraisers the committee about applying for college and other future options. been raised with $34,896 has held over the past year. coming from donations and Young said the commitan additional $81,000 from tee is planning a bunco dice the city of Port Angeles. game for the Shane Park The Port Angeles City playground April 26 and Council voted unanimously another bowling night at in February to purchase the Laurel Lanes on May 5. $94,896 play set from AllYoung said the Kiwanis play Systems and contrib- Foundation of Port Angeles ute $21,000 toward its has been “very supportive installation. by sponsoring us with their An additional $10,000 501(c)(3) nonprofit.” still needs to be raised for Donations for the playthe installation, the play ground equipment, with not apply to ammunition shooting ranges. set’s concrete foundation checks made out to the used by law enforcement or “There are safe, availand the rubber tile that will Kiwanis Foundation, can be the military. able alternatives to lead provide a soft surface for mailed to Shane Park PlayU.S. Rep. Doc Hastings, ammo for all hunting and playing children. ground, P.O. Box 1064, Port R-Pasco, chairman of the shooting sports, so there’s PENINSULA DAILY NEWS City Parks Superinten- Angeles, WA 98362. House Natural Resources no reasoning for this poi“The ban NEWS SOURCES Committee and an oppo- soning to go on,” Miller said. nent of the proposed ban, The 100 groups that on lead BELLINGHAM — called it a “job-destroying signed the petition repreUsing a canoe or her 10-foot bullets effort” and said proponents sent conservationists, scieninflatable boat, Martha Jor- would of the ban have turned to tists, zoologists, wildlife dan has scooped up hunthe EPA “because they rehabilitators, birders, dreds of sick or dead trum- not only know that Congress will Native Americans, veteripeter and tundra swans increase protect the Second Amend- narians and even some from Judson Lake in Whatcosts for hunters, sport ment and sportsmen’s hunters. com County. interests” in defending the The EPA rejected a simiJudson is the site of one shooters and use of traditional ammuni- lar request from environof the worst-known cases of fishermen, but would tion. mental groups in 2010, saylead poisoning among wild“The ban on lead bullets ing it lacked the authority devastate the outdoor life, the Everett wildlife would not only increase because of an exemption for biologist said. sportsmen and costs for hunters, sport ammunition approved by According to her count, recreation industries shooters and fishermen, but Congress when it passed at least 2,700 birds have would devastate the out- the Toxic Substances Condied or needed to be eutha- that thrive in rural door sportsmen and recre- trol Act in 1976. nized since 1999 after eat- America.” ation industries that thrive ing lead from ammunition REP. DOC HASTINGS in rural America,” Hastings Win predicted left in the wild by hunters. R-Pasco said, responding in a stateAnd opponents of the Jordan, 62, wonders why ment to questions about the proposed ban predicted that the federal government issue. won’t help more of the birds bald eagles, mourning A partial ban is already they’ll win again this year. “We believe that the EPA live by banning lead in doves, California condors in effect. ammunition. and more than 70 other speSince 1991, the federal will appropriately deny the “I live with the results of cies. government has banned the petition yet again,” said lead shot,” she said. “I live For Jeff Miller, a conser- use of lead shot for water- Lawrence Keane, senior vice president of the it, I breathe it — and it just vation advocate at the Cen- fowl hunting. sickens me when people ter for Biological Diversity, In addition, the state National Shooting Sports continue to use it.” it’s a “national tragedy” and Department of Fish and Foundation, adding that the “It’s pretty heart- one that easily could be pre- Wildlife Commission bans issue of regulating lead in wrenching for everybody vented. the use of lead ammunition ammunition is “not in their involved. I don’t want to do The nonprofit group, for all upland game hunting sandbox” and is best left to this. I don’t want to spend headquartered in Tucson, on the state’s pheasant wildlife professionals in state agencies and the U.S. my time picking up dying Ariz., is leading the effort release sites. swans. for a federal clampdown, But environmentalists Fish and Wildlife Service. Anticipating another “We pick them up every saying it’s a logical progressaid the patchwork of laws HELTER PROVIDER GETS BOOST showdown with environyear. It’s a constant, chronic sion after the EPA moved to hasn’t gone far enough, notFirst Federal recently donated a storage problem.” reduce lead exposure in ing that too many birds are mental groups, the House drinking water, paint, gaso- still dying after eating lead Natural Resources Comshed to Port Angeles’ The Answer For Hunters opposed line, toys and batteries. that’s still allowed in most mittee approved a bill Feb. Youth, a shelter and service provider for 29 that would block the While acknowledging at-risk and homeless youths. From left In a move opposed by that it would be more costly, places for the hunting of EPA from acting on the many hunters, Jordan along they want hunters to use upland birds, small mam- petition. are Pam Fosnes, critical-care nurse and mals, big-game hunting and with 100 organizations in nontoxic ammunition. Keane said the legislavolunteer administrative assistant for target practice. 35 states wants the Envition, which has 164 co-sponTAFY; Executive Director Susan ronmental Protection In all 50 states sors, confirms the agency’s 3,000 tons Hillgren; and First Federal facilities Agency to ban or severely role and creates an exemptechnician Jim Lee. limit the use of toxic lead in Miller said that nonlead Miller said nearly 500 tion for fishing tackle as hunting ammunition. bullets are now available in scientific papers have docu- well. In a petition filed with all 50 states, with more mented the dangers to wildNeither of Washington the agency last week, the than a dozen manufactur- life from lead exposure. state’s Democratic senators groups said that up to 20 ers marketing hundreds of In the U.S., he said, 3,000 has signed on, and spokesY O U R D I A B E T E S C A R E C E N T E R million birds in the United varieties and calibers made tons of lead are shot into men for Patty Murray and States die each year after from copper, steel and other the environment by hunt- Maria Cantwell declined to nibbling on bullet frag- metals. ers each year, with another say whether the senators ments — swans, golden and The proposed ban would 80,000 tons released at back the bill.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

A5

State’s prisons running out of room Chad Lewis. The department projects a need for prison space for 900 new inmates — an increase of nearly 6 percent — by 2016. That’s the date the department had planned to open a new prison in Western Washington, but that’s been put off until 2018 at least, because of a tight budget, Lewis said. “The early caseload forecast didn’t indicate that we would need more beds by July,� Lewis said.

Budget woes push new construction until 2018 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

tined to spend their first days as “rugs,� a term used to describe offenders who have to sleep on the concrete floor of cells because of overcrowding. Inmates don’t like having a third man squeezed into cells that measure 6 feet by 9 feet. “We don’t want any rugs in here. It’s crowded enough,� inmate William Rivers, a 34-year-old from Wenatchee, said recently from his cell at the Shelton prison. “It’s the worst. It’s crowded, and we’re [locked up] 22 hours a day,� said Rivers, who is serving time for residential burglary and assault.

SEATTLE — With about 16,000 inmates, Washington prisons are at 102 percent of capacity. And officials need to find space by this summer to hold 160 more, the state Department of Corrections said. The department found space last week for 140 inmates by deciding to house two inmates each in single-inmate cells at the state Reformatory in Monroe. Now, the department is considering reopening dilapidated units at the state penitentiary at Walla Walla or renovating units at Maple Lane School, a recently closed Juvenile 1,700 in space for 720 Rehabilitation AdministraThe Shelton prison was tion lockup at Grand Mound, The Seattle Times designed to hold 720 inmates when it opened in reported Monday. 1964. It now routinely holds 1,700. Third-man squeeze The crowded conditions The crowding is visible can threaten the safety of at the state Corrections inmates as well as correcCenter at Shelton, the first tions officers assigned to stop for about 150 inmates watch over them and break a week entering the state up fights, said Dan White, prison system. associate superintendent at Most prisoners are des- the Shelton prison.

System changes

THE SEATTLE TIMES

Prisoners arrive at the Washington Corrections Center in Shelton. With prisons at 102 percent of capacity, officials need to find space by this summer to hold 160 more. “Any time that we have to put folks on the floor, there is potential for an increase in violence. We

New York rapped in case of transgender birth papers Judge orders Health Department to re-evaulate man’s application THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

2009 surgery In the New York case, Birney, after having sexchange surgery in his late 60s in 2009, applied to change his birth certificate. He enclosed a doctor’s letter saying the operation had been completed successfully. The Health Department called for more details on the “reconstruction procedure,� plus a psychiatric evaluation and a physician’s record of a post-operative examination. City officials have said they need robust proof of a permanent sex change to make sure there are safeguards on changing a cru-

Court ruling In ruling on Birney’s lawsuit, state Supreme Court Justice Paul G. Feinman’s ruling declined to address whether the surgery requirement was justified. But he faulted the Health Department for not providing “a clear, straightforward list� of requirements for changing a birth certificate. And he suggested that calling for psychological records amounted to overreaching for information and underappreciating what it takes to change genders. “It does not seem very likely that an individual would go through all the years of required preparation for surgical transition, including psychotherapy, undergo major surgery, assume life under his or her new gender, and then decide it was all a mistake and change back,� Feinman wrote.

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The organic, kosher wood-smoked sea salts — alder, apple, cherry and hickory — come in 3-ounce shaker sets ($20 for a set of four) and 6-ounce jars ($30 for a set of four). Today’s Port Angeles sale will be held in the main lobby of Olympic Medical Center, 939 Caroline St.,

from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Sequim sale will be held in the main lobby of the Sequim Medical Services building, 840 N. Fifth Ave., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday. For more information, phone Connie West, auxiliary president, at 360-5659110.

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NEW YORK — He had been through sex-change surgery and wanted his birth certificate to reflect the man he’d become, at nearly 70. City health officials said they needed a psychiatric report and detailed surgical records to switch the gender on his birth certificate — requirements that put up undue roadblocks, a judge recently ruled in a case that highlights legal questions around a sensitive issue of identity. The ruling, made public last week, orders the city Health Department to reevaluate his request and questions the agency’s understanding of “the lives and experience of transgender people.� It marks something of a victory for advocates seeking to make it easier for people who have changed gender to change their identity documents. “I hope that the Department of Health will really take this to heart and really see that the court is, in this decision, recognizing the importance of respecting the identities of transgender individuals,� said Erica Kagan, a lawyer for the man, Louis Birney, who declined to be interviewed. Updating identity documents has become a growing concern for transgender people as government-issued IDs are increasingly needed and scrutinized, whether to get a job or board a plane. Some transgender people have ended up with one sex listed on a driver’s license and another on a birth certificate, for

instance, because of a patchwork of agencies and rules. Washington state is the only state that requires just a doctor’s or psychologist’s note attesting to “appropriate clinical treatment� to change the gender on a driver’s license. The federal State Department announced in 2010 that transgender travelers no longer would need surgery — just a doctor’s certification of appropriate treatment — to declare a new gender on a passport.

cial identity record, one used to obtain important items ranging from passports to government benefits. Birney said the requests invaded his privacy and he’d already provided enough information to satisfy a city regulation requiring proof of the surgery — a demand that is itself a focus of criticism from transgender advocates.

can’t move anybody where there’s no space,� White said. Inmate numbers have been boosted by Washing-

Changes in the prison system have created an inmate population that is more violent, more mentally ill, more prone to belong to a street gang, more likely to be a sex offender and highly drug addicted. “We have a very compact system with offenders who are high-risk to reoffend,� said Department of Corrections Secretary Bernie Warner. That increases pressure on guards. “Every day, I’m getting emails from staff who are concerned about safety,� said Tracey A. Thompson, secretary-treasurer of Teamsters Local 117, which represents about 3,600 corrections officers.

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A6

PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Shippers, pilots in stormy seas over pay Trained navigators earn less than peers nationwide PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SOURCES

PORT ANGELES — Those two little boats topped with bright orange paint go in and out of Port Angeles Harbor more than 7,000 times every year — joining up with big ships in a sometimes rough Strait of Juan de Fuca. The orange craft are the pilot boats, and they are either taking a trained pilot/navigator out to the big ship to guide it to Puget Sound or fetching a pilot on an outbound vessel after he guided the ship through the Sound and Admiralty Inlet. Crew members from the passing ships might be from Greece, Ukraine or Asia, but they obey the pilot’s every word. There are 52 Puget Sound pilots, elite mariners who guide vessels around the Strait and Sound because of their knowledge of local waters and skill in maneuvering big ships.

Princes of the port At the pinnacle of their profession, pilots are the princes of the port, paid far more than captains of tugs, ferries and freighters. And that’s become a problem for shippers who pay the pilots’ salaries. A Puget Sound pilot made about $343,000 last year, leaving each well below the national average of $407,000 and seeking a raise. Shippers have said that

total compensation was $467,000 per pilot when you include benefits, putting them in the top 1 percent of U.S. income earners. “The rest of the 1 percent doesn’t get up at 3 a.m.,� countered Andy Coe, president of Puget Sound Pilots, for a Seattle Times interview. “[They] get on a little launch, climb up the side of a ship and take it to dock.� And mistakes on the job can be costly. Pilot Rolf Neslund hit the old West Seattle Bridge in 1978, ruining it and his career. In California, San Francisco Bay pilot John Cota spilled bird-killing oil in the water in 2007 and went to prison. Just getting to work can be life-threatening for pilots, who use rope ladders to board ships moving at up to 10 knots in rough seas. Columbia River Bar pilot Kevin Murray fell from a ladder in 2006 amid 40-knot winds and 20-foot waves. His body was found three days later, 75 miles away. The squabbling between shippers and pilots has prompted top port chiefs to weigh in with a letter to state regulators saying they’re “increasingly concerned� about the acrimony between key players on the waterfront. “It’s a big Kabuki in every port,� said Port of Seattle Chief Executive Officer Tay Yoshitani, refer-

Capt. Eric Von Brandenfels, one of the Puget Sound pilots, steps from the rope boarding ladder to the accommodation ladder on the side of a huge moving cargo ship in the Strait of Juan de Fuca in July 2010.

DAVID G. SELLARS/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

ring to the drama around $31 million last year. After pilot pay. “Every port.� subtracting operating expenses, they divide what’s Ancient trade left among them as income. Even for the saltiest of Pilots have been plying skippers, becoming a pilot is their trade since there was a years-long process of trade. Ancient Phoenicians training and testing. One exam requires canused pilots, usually local didates to draw from memfishermen. Washington state regu- ory 26 different charts of lates pilots through an the Puget Sound waterway, obscure nine-member Board including every buoy. Most of the pilots’ 7,600 of Pilotage Commissioners, and requires pilots on the assignments last year bridge of every large ship required a trip to Port Angesailing east of Port Angeles. les — either getting off an Every year, the board outbound ship or boarding sets a tariff for fees pilots an inbound ship in the charge different-size ships. Strait of Juan de Fuca. On those jobs, a pilot The 52 Puget Sound pilots then pool that money, boat bounces out from Port which totaled nearly Angeles and pulls alongside

a big ship, which drops a rope ladder or metal ramp ladder over its side. Timing the swells just right, a pilot grabs the dangling ladder and climbs up the side of an inbound ship; on an outbound ride, the pilot climbs down. No Puget Sound pilots have died in the act.

Close call But Gary Hurt had a close call in October, when the ladder he stepped on gave way. An alert crewman yanked him back onto the pilot boat’s deck. Once they reach the ship’s bridge, pilots confer with the captain about the course to port. Pilots do not

physically take the helm but give all sailing commands. Chief among piloting skills is the ability to dock ships as long as three or four football fields. “It’s like maneuvering the Space Needle, laid on its side,� Coe said. If a pilot miscalculates by 3 feet, it can mean serious damage. Local pilots have maintained a good record since Neslund’s infamous mishap. That’s fortunate because the consequences of an error have become severe. Puget Sound pilots work 15 straight days, on-call at all times. Then they take 13 days off.

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(C) — TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

A7

‘Human chain’ to kick off Forks: Old Port Townsend Library move portions of school razed BY CHARLIE BERMANT

inventory for the time needed for the retrofit, along with funds allocated for rental of the temporary space. To finance the entire project, the private campaign is $2.5 million, Percy said, and “we’re waiting to hear on some state funding and working on developing other local sources.”

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend Library will use trucks to move 60,000 books to its temporary home at Mountain View Commons, but it will begin the process by forming a “human chain” from one location to the other on April 9. “At first, we thought we were going to have a kids parade from one place to the other, but the library serves a lot more than just kids,” said Library Director Theresa Percy. “We decided to use the human chain because we wanted to have something that will involve the entire community and draw attention to our move.” As part of its renovation, the library will be moving its operations from its location at 1220 Lawrence St. to Mountain View Commons, 1919 Blaine St., where it will operate for an undeter-

CONTINUED FROM A1 of connecting current students with nearly nine “Those were a wall and decades of alumni tradition. windows,” Reaume said. Each decade is feaThe oldest portions of Forks High School — tured in its own glass case, made famous in the Twi- including trophies, letterlight series of teen man’s jackets, photos and romance novels — were other mementoes. razed after an $11 million school construction bond ‘Living museum’ was approved by Forks Students will be in area voters to demolish charge of rotating the disthe old school and build plays, so if there are more new school facilities. donations than can fit in a Attempts were made to raise funds to save the case, new items can be historic facade — which seen in turn. “It’s like a living had great sentimental museum,” Reaume said. value for its generations of Another section of the graduates and was a poporiginal school building ular spot for Twilight fans can be found in the library, to have their pictures taken in front of the where four overstuffed entrance proclaiming chairs sit on a large square “Quillayute High School.” of 1925 fir flooring. Near the student comThe facade was torn down in June 2011 after mons — a part of the only a few thousand dol- school built in 2001 — lars were raised — a small photos of the graduating portion of the $287,000 class from each year of the needed to save the crum- school’s existence will be put on display as soon as bling structure. Heritage Hall, built they can be formatted and using wooden beams, framed, Reaume said. ________ bricks and the original lintel and cornerstone from Reporter Arwyn Rice can be the 1925 structure, serves reached at 360-417-3535 or at as a formal entrance. arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. It’s described as a way com.

Levy lid lift

CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The symbolic book pass from the Carnegie library to Mountain View Commons taking play April 9 gets a tryout in Port Towsned. From left are Mark Ortmeier, Lee Brown and Kathi Johnson. mined time but will most likely be through the end of 2012, Percy said. During this time a seismic retrofit will be done on the main Carnegie library. The cost of the retrofit

will be subsidized by a $761,000 Federal Emergency Management Agency grant with $265,000 in city matching funds. This amount includes the cost of moving library

Revenue from a city levy lid lift approved by voters in 2008 to benefit the public library was earmarked for operations and could not be used for capital projects, Percy said. The human chain will take place at 3:30 p.m., at which time people can gather at either end of the route, or assemble along the way. After the chain is completed, it will pass several “symbolic books” to demonstrate the move between the two locations.

Port: Presentation of early Lincoln Park plan set April 4 CONTINUED FROM A1 later interview. “We’ll provide a master All Port of Port Angeles plan that hopefully accomcommissioners City Council modates the public’s wishes members attended Monday’s for a spectacular commumeeting except for Council- nity park and still accommodates the port’s wishes woman Brooke Nelson. City Manager Kent to eliminate any obstrucMyers said Nelson was on tions,” Bonine said. Vong told the joint meetvacation. Other topics discussed at ing that surveys of public the 2½-hour meeting opinion indicated that the public wanted to preserve included the following: ■ Lincoln Park trees: trails, ponds and a wetland Landscape architect Juliet and wanted to maintain the Vong, president of HBB site’s character as a “neighLandscape Architecture in borhood park.” Preserving those feaSeattle, told the group that a preliminary master plan tures “was pretty consistent for Lincoln Park will be pre- across the board,” Vong sented at an April 4 open said. Citizens said maintainhouse. The meeting will be at 6 ing the trail system, she p.m. in the City Council added, “was important to buffer the community as we chambers, The plan will include move forward into the proposed specific features future.” “The existing uses were for the recreation site west of downtown, which has pretty sacred,” she said. trees that the port wants to “There are a lot of people remove to improve runway who love this park.” A cost for the project has visibility, an aspect of the park’s makeover that has not been set. A final master plan will riled some residents. The master plan will not be released in May. focus on that aspect of the “The goal is to make this park’s face-lift, city Recre- a true community asset,” ation Services Manager City Councilman Patrick Richard Bonine said in a Downie said.

■ Composites industry: Robb said the port, is aggressively marketing the North Olympic Peninsula’s budding composite industry, will attend the JEC Composites show in Paris to promote the Olympic Composites Corridor, an area that includes Clallam, Jefferson and Kitsap counties. Representatives from Angeles Composite Technologies Inc. of Port Angeles, a port tenant, and Sequim Marine Sciences Lab of the Pacific Northwest National Laboratories, also known as Battelle, also are attending this week’s composites show. The effort is “synergistic,” Robb said. “A regional attempt to bringing composites forward is much more powerful,” he said, noting, for example, that Boeing’s new 787 Dreamliner is made mostly from composite materials. Myers said it was important to keep the support of state officials in the effort. The state Department of Commerce also is attending the Paris event. ■ The city’s waterfront development proj-

ect: The city is completing various state and federal land use environmental permits for the $17 million project, and a building permit application is on the way, city Economic and Community Development Director Nathan West said. “The biggest one we’re waiting for is the Army Corps of Engineers,” he said. In Phase 1, which is already funded, Railroad Avenue will be revamped from the MV Coho ferry dock to Front Street for $3.26 million. Phase 2 includes beach restoration and creation of a park between Oak Street and the Valley Creek Estuary. Railroad Avenue and Oak Street, which are connected, will become narrower to allow for wider sidewalks and more parking spaces, and a waterfront walkway will be built on the west side of the ferry terminal this summer.

Search on for missing man after dog found THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

EPHRATA — The Grant County Sheriff’s Office said deputies resumed the search Monday for a missing Moses Lake man whose dog was found dead in Potholes Reservoir. Melting ice now allows deputies to use their remote-controlled underwater search robot. A friend of 64-year-old Dan Toya was walking

along Samson’s Beach on Sunday when he saw the body of the golden retriever in the water. A microchip scan confirmed in was Toya’s dog, Molly. Toya has been missing since Dec. 23 after taking his dog to a veterinarian. Officials believe he was taking Molly for a walk at Samson’s Beach when he disappeared. Air, ground and water searches at the time were unsuccessful.

________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-417-3536 or at paul.gottlieb@peninsuladaily news.com.

Series: Several of 13 main

roles already have been cast Port Angeles as the county’s government seat. Some scenes will take place in a native village, Herring said, from a native point of view, and some Native American actors and extras will be needed for the show. The tribe in the show won’t be identified unless one of the North Olympic Peninsula tribes chooses to be a part of the project and officially lends its name, he said. Students from the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center’s summer program will have a chance to work on the film, according to teacher Lisa Hitt. Last summer, a group of

students got the chance to work as interns on the set of a horror movie filmed at Fort Worden in Port Townsend, learning the tricks of makeup and costuming, and doing some digital editing. Hitt’s class is expected to repeat that experience on the set of “The Olympians” this year, she said. Students wishing to enroll in courses should contact their high school counselor for an application or contact the Skills Center directly at 360-565-1533.

________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. com.

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CONTINUED FROM A1 property on the Sol Duc River will stand in for the Several roles in the primitive villages and 13-member cast have been camps that existed in the filled, but he’s still looking 1800s, and where much of for more. The roles include the action takes place. “It’s just a bunch of shela prostitute, saloon keeper, sailor, and a tribal elder and ters,” he said, noting that early loggers and explorers his grandson. The lead role of Jacob, a often lived in primitive concowboy-type young man, ditions. also is still open, he said. Several historic towns There is no open casting that no longer exist will be call, but Ryan said he is still used as locations in future looking for talent. episodes and may refer to Casting has been done Port Crescent. through advertisements and Port Crescent was a rival appointments. All appoint- of Port Angeles, a thriving ments are full, he said. logging community on CresMost of the roles are cent Bay by the late 1800s, being filled by professional with a planned town site of actors from the Seattle 166 blocks. But the town area, though there may be failed after voters chose more roles and a need for extras in future episodes, he said. Aspiring actors can apply by sending a resume and head shot to Herring at Ann Marie Hood ryan@olympianstheseries. June 24, 1928 — March 21, 2012 com. Sequim resident Ann No current city names will be used in the series, Marie Hood died of ageand none is named in the related causes in Albany, first episode, which takes Ore. She was 83. Services: Wednesday, 3 place mostly in logging camps and the woods, he p.m., Rosary at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church, 121 E. said. Sets built on a private Maple St., Sequim.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 27, 2012 PAGE

A8

New life for old Forks pool complex TAKE ONE EMPTY aquatic center building, fold in some residents with an idea, sprinkle in a little donated exercise equipment, add some water and mix it up — and you just might have a recipe for a successful community venture. To make a long story short: The citizens of Forks voted to have a pool, the pool was built, the pool was opened in 2005, people came and used the pool, then the pool was closed (in 2007, after a tax levy to run the pool in 2006 was voted down) — and it stayed closed for a long time. Along came a group of people who still wanted Forks to have a pool. Quillayute Valley Parks and Recreation District board members Nedra Reed, Don Grafstrom, Gordon Gibbs, Ron Anderson and the late Jim Smith formulated a new plan more than a year ago that would include a fitness center and a pool. The board decided the leisure pool would be filled in. The final choice for this procedure was Styrofoam that was placed in the pool recess, and a layer of concrete was poured over to seal it. This area became the fitness area. The lap pool remained is it was. Currently, Ruby Swagerty owns the fitness and aquatic end of the business, and the parks and recreation district manages the Forks Community Center portion of the building, which includes a dining room and a kitchen area. On a sunny Saturday afternoon, Tabetha Gaydeski gave me a tour of the Forks Athletic and Aquatic Club. Several people were working out and using the treadmills. Carla Robinson was taking advantage of the lap pool. Gaydeski told me that the club has been very busy, noting that the step-aerobics and zumba classes have been full. Gaydeski also said some rearranging will soon be taking place in the fitness area, and television screens will be additional features.

WEST END NEIGHBOR Many local people are not Baron only using the facility but are volunteering as well. Recently retired Deputy City Clerk Vivian Morris volunteers several days a week, and Jo Ann Lawson will soon be teaching kids how to swim. “I should be finished with my lessons next Sunday,” Jo Ann said, “then we should be able to start getting the kids registered the week after spring break.” She hopes to end up teaching half of Forks how to swim. The fitness and aquatic center is not only for getting in shape. Recently, when Zoie Davis turned 7 years old, her mother, Nerrisa, reserved the pool for Zoie’s birthday party. When asked how many kids attended, Zoie replied that there were so many, she did not know the number. Mom helped: Nerrisa said about 25 friends and some of their siblings had a great time in the pool. Zoie said the most fun part was going underwater with goggles on, and doing twister cannonballs into the water. Her party at the pool had a duck theme because, according to Zoie, “ducks like water.” After an hour in the pool, the party finished up in the kitchen/ dining room area for pizza and cupcakes. To add to the whole water/ duck theme, Zoie’s grandmother, Carin Hirsch, created a beachball piñata. Nerrisa said the best part was that there was no need to plan games because the kids stayed busy in the pool. “And no mess at my house,” she noted. Swagerty operates the aquatic/

Christi

CHRISTI BARON/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Children frolic in the Forks community pool during Zoie Davis’ birthday party on a recent Saturday. fitness portion of the facility as her own business, and Bill Plumley manages the Forks Community Center portion for the Quillayute Valley Parks and Recreation District. “We work together for scheduling events, especially children’s birthday parties,” Swagerty said. For more information on scheduling events in the community center, call Plumley at 360374-2558.

Peninsula Voices Guardrails needed? Every day I drive on Old Olympic Highway, and I keep wondering why — with the difficulty the county has with money — it was felt necessary to install guardrails along the highway. One of them, which runs from the Blue Mountain Veterinary Clinic eastbound, appears to have the sole purpose of protecting a new wooden fence. The next one covers the approaches eastbound on both the north and south sides of the road at the Barr Road intersection. The south side rails protect a gravel parking lot; the north side doesn’t appear to have anything special to warrant this expense. In neither case can I see a potential hazard to traffic which requires this protection. Gary R. Swenson, Port Angeles

Christi Baron is a longtime

OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES

AND EMAIL

Horton on abortion

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS JOHN C. BREWER EDITOR AND PUBLISHER ■

________

West End resident who is an administrative assistant at Forks City Hall. She and her husband, Howard, live in Forks. Phone her at 360-374-3141 or 360-374-2244 with items for her column, or email her at hbaron@ centurytel.net. West End Neighbor appears on the PDN’s Commentary page every other Tuesday. Her next column will appear April 10.

safely stop if it leaves the road. The speed limit of Old Olympic Highway required a clear zone of 26 feet measured from the fog line. Although there sometimes may not currently be an obvious hazard, if the county is unable to purchase sufficient right of way to guarantee that a hazardous object may not someday be placed within the clear zone, then a guardrail is installed. Again, it is not done to protect the fence; it is done to protect the car and driver.

How do I convince my pro-abortion friends that “a person’s a person no matter how small?” Horton, the elephant, from Dr. Seuss’ Horton Hears a Who, discovered there were tiny people living on a speck of dust. He didn’t depend on science or other opinions. We asked County EngiHorton heard a small, neer Ross Tyler for a quiet voice because Horton response. Here it is: had a heart that listened. When conception occurs, Guardrail is used to pro- life begins. tect a vehicle and its pasThat so called “tiny blob sengers from impacting an of tissue” contains everyobject within what is called thing needed to make a person. the “clear zone.” When a mind is made This is the distance that up, rarely will science or a vehicle should be able to

360-417-3500

The Forks Athletic and Aquatic Club and Forks Community Center are located at 91 Maple Ave. For more information and schedule of activities, go to the website http://www.forksfitness. com, or call 360-374-6100. Coming soon are self-defense classes.

john.brewer@peninsuladailynews.com

REX WILSON

STEVE PERRY

EXECUTIVE EDITOR

ADVERTISING DIRECTOR

360-417-3530 rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews.com

360-417-3540 steve.perry@peninsuladailynews.com

MICHELLE LYNN

SUE STONEMAN

CIRCULATION DIRECTOR

ADVERTISING OPERATIONS MANAGER

360-417-3510 michelle.lynn@peninsuladailynews.com

360-417-3555 sue.stoneman@peninsuladailynews.com

another opinion change it. No, I can’t change my friends’ belief concerning abortion. To find the truth about abortion, we must learn to listen with our heart. Who would have thought an elephant could teach us this lesson? Thank you, Horton, for reminding me that “a person’s a person no matter how small!” Cindy Tulloch, Port Angeles

Climb in Seattle on March 11. I want to express my This event is a fundappreciation to the raiser for research and employees/management of treatment of the two disLincoln Street Safeway and eases and a challenge to the people of Port Angeles firefighters from all over for the support Port the world to climb a stairAngeles firefighters way reaching the top of the received during our tallest building west of the fundraising event March 3. Rocky Mountains. Eleven area firefighters It is 69 floors/1,311 joined together and partici- steps while wearing full pated this year in The Leu- gear breathing air only kemia & Lymphoma Socifrom self-contained ety’s Columbia Tower Stair breathing apparatus

Firefighters climb

bottles on our backs. Since November, 291 departments from the United States and Canada have been raising money for this event, which is on its way to bring in more than $1 million. On March 3, Safeway was kind enough to allow us to place a stair machine in front of its store and take turns climbing it for donations. The store manager, Mike even came out, put on the gear and did 100 floors himself. We spent all day there and were absolutely amazed at the support we received from our town. In six hours, we raised $1,500, bringing our team fundraising to almost $5,600. I cannot say enough about my town and the outpouring of generosity. We appreciate the donations, good wishes, overall fun we received and PDN for the articles, Safeway for the assistance and Port Angeles for your incredible support. I’m very proud to be a member of this community and to serve as one of your firefighters. Daniel Montana, Port Angeles Fire Department

NEWS DEPARTMENT

HAVE YOUR SAY

Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531, leah.leach@peninsuladailynews.com ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-417-3539, margaret.mckenzie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525, brad.labrie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-417-3550, diane.urbani@peninsuladailynews.com ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 Email: news@peninsuladailynews.com ■ Sequim and Port Townsend offices: See Page A2

■ REX WILSON, executive editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hot line: 360-417-3506


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

A9

Briefly . . . Sequim band concert set for Thursday SEQUIM — The Sequim High School Band will hold its spring concert in the school auditorium, 601 N. Sequim Ave., at 7 p.m. Thursday. The Concert Band, the

Seattle; at Sequim High School football and basketball games; and at other events throughout the state. The concert is free and open to the public. For more information, phone Katherine Vollenweider at 360-477-1299 or email kvol@ymail.com.

Jazz Ensemble, the Wind Ensemble and the Percussion Ensemble will each perform two selections. This award-winning band, directed by Vern Fosket, plays at many events, including the Heritage Festival in Anaheim, Calif.; in Victoria; at the Irrigation Festival Parade; at the Lionel Hampton Jazz Festival in Idaho; in the Macy’s Thanksgiving Parade in

now on sale for the MAC Nite Dinner Auction, the primary annual fundraising event for the Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley. MAC Nite is slated for SunLand Golf & Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive, at 5 p.m. Saturday, April 28. The MAC will celebrate its 36th anniversary at the event, which includes a

MAC Nite tickets SEQUIM — Tickets are

catered dinner and silent and live auctions. Tickets are $70 per person or $650 for a corporate table seating eight. Tickets can be purchased at the MAC Exhibit Center, 175 W. Cedar St., and Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., both in Sequim. For more information about tickets or to donate

auction items, phone Emily Westcott at 360-670-6294. Founded in 1976, the MAC owns and operates the historical Dungeness Schoolhouse, MAC Exhibit Center, DeWitt Administration Center and Second Chance Consignment Shop, all located in Sequim. For more information, visit www.macsequim.org. Peninsula Daily News

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A10

WeatherNorthwest

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast TODAY

TONIGHT

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

High 50

Low 39

50/37

48/37

50/38

49/34

Cloudy, rain becoming steadier; windy.

Rain tapering to a couple of showers.

Mostly cloudy with spotty showers.

Rain.

Cloudy and breezy with rain possible.

Mostly cloudy with a chance of rain.

The Peninsula A large upper-level storm off the southern British Columbia coast will send several surges of energy moisture over the Pacific Northwest over the next few days. A cold front moving across the area will bring rain and mountain snow today into tonight. Snow levels will be around 3,500 feet, above which 4-8 inches will accumulate. A break between systems occurs Wednesday, but a couple of showers will still be around. Another storm system will bring additional rain and snow Thursday into Friday.

Victoria 54/46 Neah Bay 49/43

Port Townsend 52/43

Port Angeles 50/39

Sequim 52/42

Forks 50/41

Port Ludlow 51/42

Olympia 55/40

Everett 55/43

Seattle 56/43

Spokane 51/37

Yakima Kennewick 55/38 62/41

Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Š 2012

Marine Forecast Cloudy today with a couple of showers, then a steadier rain. Wind east 10-20 knots. Waves under a foot. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Mainly cloudy tonight with rain tapering to a couple of showers. Wind southeast 8-16 knots. Waves under a foot. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Mostly cloudy tomorrow with spotty showers. Wind south 8-16 knots. Waves 1-2 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. TABLE Location High Tide LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Sequim Bay*

3:24 a.m. 4:33 p.m. 5:23 a.m. 7:58 p.m. 7:08 a.m. 9:43 p.m. 6:29 a.m. 9:04 p.m.

TODAY

National Forecast Tuesday, March 27, 2012 Seattle 56/43

Billings 67/39

Sunset today ................... 7:37 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:00 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 9:13 a.m. Moonset today ............... 12:16 a.m.

Moon Phases First

Full

Last

New

TOMORROW

THURSDAY

Ht

Low Tide

Ht

High Tide

Ht

Low Tide

Ht

High Tide Ht

Low Tide Ht

7.8’ 6.6’ 6.4’ 6.2’ 7.7’ 7.5’ 7.2’ 7.1’

10:18 a.m. 10:11 p.m. 12:23 a.m. 12:37 p.m. 1:37 a.m. 1:51 p.m. 1:30 a.m. 1:44 p.m.

0.6’ 2.6’ 4.2’ 0.4’ 5.5’ 0.5’ 5.2’ 0.5’

3:58 a.m. 5:21 p.m. 5:57 a.m. 9:07 p.m. 7:42 a.m. 10:52 p.m. 7:03 a.m. 10:13 p.m.

7.6’ 6.2’ 6.2’ 6.1’ 7.5’ 7.4’ 7.1’ 7.0’

11:02 a.m. 10:52 p.m. 1:14 a.m. 1:23 p.m. 2:28 a.m. 2:37 p.m. 2:21 a.m. 2:30 p.m.

0.8’ 3.0’ 4.6’ 0.5’ 6.0’ 0.6’ 5.6’ 0.6’

4:39 a.m. 6:17 p.m. 6:35 a.m. 10:28 p.m. 8:20 a.m. ----7:41 a.m. 11:34 p.m.

11:53 a.m. 11:48 p.m. 2:18 a.m. 2:15 p.m. 3:32 a.m. 3:29 p.m. 3:25 a.m. 3:22 p.m.

7.3’ 5.9’ 6.0’ 6.1’ 7.2’ --6.8’ 7.0’

1.1’ 3.4’ 4.9’ 0.6’ 6.3’ 0.8’ 5.9’ 0.8’

*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.

Apr 6

Apr 13

Minneapolis 69/44 Chicago 68/50

San Francisco 63/51

Denver 71/38

New York 50/39 Detroit 50/48 Washington 58/39

Kansas City 79/55

Los Angeles 67/51

Atlanta 75/57

Sun & Moon

Mar 30

Shown is today’s weather.

TIDE

Yesterday Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 2 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 49 44 0.01 5.36 Forks* 64 31 0.01 43.63 Seattle 50 43 trace 15.60 Sequim 51 45 0.03 4.82 Hoquiam 51 43 0.14 25.14 Victoria 48 42 0.06 11.02 P. Townsend 50 43 0.02 7.56 *Data from Sunday

El Paso 79/54 Houston 84/62

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice -10s -0s

Bellingham 53/42 Aberdeen 53/45

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

0s

Miami 82/69

Fronts Cold

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.

Warm

Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

National Cities Today

Apr 21

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 62 45 s Baghdad 79 54 t Beijing 75 42 s Brussels 64 43 s Cairo 75 55 s Calgary 51 26 pc Edmonton 40 24 sf Hong Kong 73 66 pc Jerusalem 56 45 sh Johannesburg 79 56 pc Kabul 57 34 c London 70 45 s Mexico City 77 48 t Montreal 41 26 pc Moscow 32 17 sf New Delhi 94 65 pc Paris 64 44 s Rio de Janeiro 91 75 s Rome 66 46 s Stockholm 55 41 c Sydney 77 66 pc Tokyo 57 43 s Toronto 38 37 pc Vancouver 52 46 r Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau

Hi 70 39 53 75 55 55 52 67 58 61 45 46 70 63 68 69 48 56 83 71 74 50 54 29 62 80 84 43

Lo 46 31 44 57 32 35 35 39 31 41 30 38 48 35 50 57 37 44 58 38 48 48 41 6 37 66 62 30

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City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC

Hi 79 71 84 67 82 62 69 82 83 50 84 75 84 78 52 79 56 62 61 63 82 62 81 62 63 72 51 58

Lo 55 58 60 51 69 46 44 58 64 39 57 44 62 57 37 54 44 41 41 50 58 40 60 53 51 41 35 39

W pc s s pc pc t c s s s pc s pc s s s r s r r pc pc s pc r pc pc s

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Homeless families the focus of PT Rotary’s 41st fundraiser PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 27, 2012 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section

B Final Four

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Louisville head coach Rick Pitino will be pitting mostly a no-star team against squads loaded with All-American talent at the Final Four this coming weekend.

No-name Cards vs. super teams BY EDDIE PELLS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Lurking in virtually every corner of the Superdome this weekend will be lottery picks, some other NBA first rounders and assorted AP AllAmericans. Everywhere, that is, except the Louisville locker room. This year’s Final Four features three teams — Kentucky, Kansas and Ohio State — all with their fair share of the most gifted players in the country, and a fourth with a coach who has squeezed the most out of the next tier of talent. Does that make Louisville’s Rick Pitino the best coach, or say something about John Calipari, Bill Self and Thad Matta? Well, those three might tell you something about how tough it is dealing with a bench full of stars. “A lot of coaches would agree that, at times, coaching teams with a ton of talent is probably more difficult because you’re constantly trying to get the maximum out of them,” said Matta, who has a star in AP All-American first-teamer Jared Sullinger, widely viewed as a top-15 NBA draft pick. “It’s so much easier to get to the top than stay at the top. “A lot of times when you have a team that’s loaded, you fight a lot more adversity on the outside than when you’re scraping to get to the top.” Which brings us to the Kentucky Wildcats, who play Louisville on Saturday in the first semifinal. By choice, Calipari has developed a program so overflowing with toplevel talent that he’s spending more time looking to replace players after a season or two than developing them over four. Freshman Anthony Davis, another AP All-American, will likely be the top player in the draft should he leave after this season. Classmate Michael Kidd-Gilchrist won’t be far behind. Freshman Marquis Teague and sophomores Terrence Jones and Doron Lamb will also have a chance at the first round if they leave. So, Calipari must be the most persuasive (some might have another adjective to describe this after those run-ins with the NCAA) recruiter in history, right? “We don’t do anything outlandish,” he said. “We’re not promising minutes or shots. “They’ve just really got to trust that you have their best interest at heart. It’s a players-first program and they learn that, as you sacrifice, we all gain, as individuals and as a team.” Getting his players to buy into that, and to come to a team where they aren’t guaranteed to be the only star, might be Calipari’s biggest accomplishment as a coach. But once they get there, he insists he’s doing more than simply rolling the ball out on the floor. TURN

TO

FINALS/B2

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington basketball head coach Lorenzo Romar speaks during a news conference ahead of the 75th NIT championship tournament at Madison Square Garden on Monday. The semifinals are set for tonight.

Dawgs 1 win from final Washington in NIT semis tonight in New York City THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — After flying all the way across the country for the second time this season, Washington wants to make this trip to Madison Square Garden much more successful than the first one. The way the Huskies figure it, if they win the NIT championship, it will show they truly belonged in the NCAA tournament. The only No. 1 seed left in the 75th NIT, Washington faces coach Tubby Smith and his rejuvenated Minnesota team

tonight in the second game of a semifinal doubleheader. Stanford plays Massachusetts, driven by Brooklyn-bred point guard Chaz Williams, in the Final Four opener. Washington (24-10) spent a week in New York during December, taking in two Broadway musicals and taking it on the chin against Marquette and Duke. Now the Pac-12 regular-season champs are back — with a renewed purpose and a chip on their shoulders. “It’s a lot more of a business

trip,” said sophomore guard Terrence Ross, a potential NBA prospect who is averaging 26.3 points per game in the NIT. “We’re out here playing for a championship. We’re out here on a mission, so it is less fun and more work. “I think coming back is just, it’s more of an opportunity to prove to everybody that we should have been in the NCAA tournament.’’ When the Huskies took Manhattan three months ago, they visited the 9/11 Memorial and scored theater seats for “The Lion King.’’ They also saw “Memphis’’ and met the cast backstage, with players then writing papers on the shows as part of a twocredit course arranged through

a joint project between the school’s athletic administration and drama department. They ate at the famous Dinosaur Bar-B-Que in Harlem, and actor Jim Caviezel, a Washington alum whose father played hoops at UCLA for John Wooden, hosted the Huskies on the set of his CBS television show “Person of Interest.’’ But when it came time to hit the court, Washington came up empty in two key games at Madison Square Garden. The Huskies lost to then-No. 11 Marquette 79-77 and four days later to then-No. 7 Duke 86-80. A victory in either game might have impressed the NCAA tournament selection committee. TURN

TO

DAWGS/B2

M’s blown out again in Japan Seattle opens season vs. A’s on Wednesday BY JIM ARMSTRONG THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TOKYO — Hisashi Iwakuma had a shaky return to Japan, giving up six runs over four innings Monday in Seattle’s 9-3 exhibition loss to the Yomiuri Giants — the last game for the Mariners before their season opener. Dustin Ackley hit a solo homer in the first off D.J. Houlton at Tokyo Dome. Former Philadelphia Phillies outfielder John Bowker tied it when he homered off Iwakuma in the bottom half. Iwakuma spent 12 seasons in Japanese professional baseball before signing with the Mariners during the offseason.

Five more runs He gave up five more runs before leaving after the fourth. Seattle is in Japan to open major league season against the Oakland Athletics on Wednes-

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle manager Eric Wedge, left, walks to the pitching mound to speak with players, from left, catcher Gullermo Quiroz, pitcher Shawn Kelley (23), an unidentified player and infielder Kyle Seager (15) in the sixth inning of their exhibition game against Japan’s Yomiuri Giants at Tokyo Dome Monday. day and Thursday. The Mariners and Iwakuma agreed to a one-year, $1.5 million contract last month, plus $3 million in performance bonuses bases on starts and innings.

He would get the full amount with 32 starts and 200 innings, but Seattle manager Eric Wedge already has said Iwakuma will start the season in the bullpen. Iwakuma took the loss, allow-

ing 10 hits with no walks and one strikeout. “I don’t think the pressure of pitching here got to him,” Wedge said. TURN

TO

MARINERS/B3

Braithwaite wins 4 events for PA Rider girls sweep two track events PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

KINGSTON — Cameron Braithwaite of Port Angeles captured four individual championships while the Roughrider girls swept two events and finished just a point behind powerhouse Kingston in a three-way

Preps Olympic League track and field meet meet last week. Neah Bay and Clallam Bay, meanwhile, competed in the meet in an unofficial capacity and racked up some impressive times and distances for Class 1B schools competing against three 2A teams. Kingston dominated the

boys and girls meets as the boys and girls teams finished with identical 85 points each. On the girls side, though, the Riders were right behind with 84 and Klahowya of Silverdale was way back in third with 19.

Boys also runners-up In boys action, the Riders claimed second with 59 while the Eagles trailed in third

with 26. The big story of the meet, though, was Braithwaite’s performance. The senior all-purpose athlete captured first place in the 100-meter sprint in 12.10 seconds; the javelin with a throw of 165 feet, 4 inches, almost 30 feet of the runner-up; the long jump with a 20-0.75 leap; and the triple jump with a distance of 39-04. TURN

TO

PREPS/B2


B2

SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

Today’s

Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.

Scoreboard Calendar Today Baseball: Chimacum at Seattle Christian, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Bremerton, 4:15 p.m.; Kingston at Port Angeles, 4:15 p.m.; Olympic at Sequim, 4:15 p.m. Softball: Chimacum at Seattle Christian, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Bremerton, 4:15 p.m.; Kingston at Port Angeles, 4:15 p.m.; Olympic at Sequim, 4:15 p.m. Boys Soccer: Chimacum at Seattle Christian, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Klahowya, 3:30 p.m.; North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 6:45 p.m.; Olympic at Sequim, 6:45 p.m. Golf: Port Angeles at North Kitsap, 3 p.m.; Kingston at Sequim, The Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course, 3 p.m. Girls Tennis: Sequim at Port Angeles, makeup match from Monday, 4 p.m.

Wednesday Girls Tennis: Sequim at Port Townsend-Chimacum, 4 p.m.

Thursday Baseball: Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Sequim at Port Townsend, 4:15 p.m.; Port Angeles at North Mason, 4:15 p.m. Softball: Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Sequim at Port Townsend, 4:15 p.m.; Port Angeles at North Mason, 4:15 p.m. Boys Soccer: Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 6:45 p.m.; Port Angeles at Kingston, 6:45 p.m. Golf: Port Angeles at Port Townsend, 3 p.m.; Sequim at Olympic, 3 p.m.

College Basketball NCAA Tournament FIRST ROUND At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Tuesday, March 13 Western Kentucky 59, MVSU 58 BYU 78, Iona 72 Wednesday, March 14 Vermont 71, Lamar 59 South Florida 65, California 54

EAST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 15 At The CONSOL Energy Center Pittsburgh Kansas State 70, Southern Mississippi 64 Syracuse 72, UNC Asheville 65 Gonzaga 77, West Virginia 54 Ohio State 78, Loyola (Md.) 59 At The Pit Albuquerque, N.M. Wisconsin 73, Montana 49 Vanderbilt 79, Harvard 70 Friday, March 16 At Bridgestone Arena Nashville, Tenn. Cincinnati 65, Texas 59 Florida State 66, St. Bonaventure 63 Third Round Saturday, March 17 At The CONSOL Energy Center Pittsburgh Syracuse 75, Kansas State 59 Ohio State 73, Gonzaga 66 At The Pit Albuquerque, N.M. Wisconsin 60, Vanderbilt 57 Sunday, March 18 At Bridgestone Arena Nashville, Tenn. Cincinnati 62, Florida State 56 Regional Semifinals At TD Garden Boston Thursday, March 22 Syracuse 64, Wisconsin 63 Ohio State 81, Cincinnati 66 Regional Championship Saturday, March 24 Ohio State 77, Syracuse 70 SOUTH REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 15 At The KFC Yum! Center Louisville, Ky. Kentucky 81, Western Kentucky 66 Iowa State 77, UConn 64 At The Pit Albuquerque, N.M. Baylor 68, South Dakota State 60 Colorado 68, UNLV 64

At The Rose Garden Portland, Ore. VCU 62, Wichita State 59 Indiana 79, New Mexico State 66 Friday, March 16 At Greensboro Coliseum Greensboro, N.C. Lehigh 75, Duke 70 Xavier 67, Notre Dame 63 Third Round Saturday, March 17 At The KFC Yum! Center Louisville, Ky. Kentucky 87, Iowa State 71 At The Pit Albuquerque, N.M. Baylor 80, Colorado 63 At The Rose Garden Portland, Ore. Indiana 63 VCU 61 Sunday, March 18 At Greensboro Coliseum Greensboro, N.C. Xavier 70, Lehigh 58 Regional Semifinals At The Georgia Dome Atlanta Friday, March 23 Baylor 75, Xavier 70 Kentucky 102, Indiana 90 Regional Championship Sunday, March 25 Kentucky 82, Baylor 70 MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Friday, March 16 At Greensboro Coliseum Greensboro, N.C. Creighton 58, Alabama 57 North Carolina 77, Vermont 58 At Nationwide Arena Columbus, Ohio N.C. State 79, San Diego State 65 Georgetown 74, Belmont 59 At Bridgestone Arena Nashville, Tenn. Ohio 65, Michigan 60 South Florida 58, Temple 44 At CenturyLink Center Omaha, Neb. Purdue 72, Saint Mary’s (Calif.) 69 Kansas 65, Detroit 50

Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”

Third Round Sunday, March 18 At Greensboro Coliseum Greensboro, N.C. North Carolina 87, Creighton 73 At Nationwide Arena Columbus, Ohio N.C. State 66, Georgetown 63 At Bridgestone Arena Nashville, Tenn. Ohio 62, South Florida 56 At CenturyLink Center Omaha, Neb. Kansas 63, Purdue 60 Regional Semifinals At Edward Jones Dome St. Louis Friday, March 23 North Carolina 73, Ohio 65, OT Kansas 60, N.C. State 57 Regional Championship Sunday, March 25 Kansas 80, North Carolina 67 WEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 15 At The KFC Yum! Center Louisville, Ky. Murray State 58, Colorado State 41 Marquette 88, BYU 68 At The Rose Garden Portland, Ore. Louisville 69, Davidson 62 New Mexico 75, Long Beach State 68 Friday, March 16 At Nationwide Arena Columbus, Ohio Saint Louis 61, Memphis 54 Michigan State 89, LIU 67 At CenturyLink Center Omaha, Neb. Florida 71, Virginia 45 Norfolk State 86, Missouri 84 Third Round Saturday, March 17 At The KFC Yum! Center Louisville, Ky. Marquette 62, Murray State 53 At The Rose Garden Portland, Ore. Louisville 59, New Mexico 56 Sunday, March 18 At Nationwide Arena Columbus, Ohio Michigan State 65, Saint Louis 61

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SPORTS ON TV

Today 11:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, Champions League, Quarterfinals (Live) 1 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Angels vs. San Francisco Giants, Spring Training, Site: Scottsdale Stadium - Scottsdale, Ariz. (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Division I Tournament, Women’s Elite Eight, Site: Ryan Center Kingston, R.I. (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, NIT Tournament, Semifinal, Site: Madison Square Garden - New York City (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Division I Tournament, Women’s Elite Eight ,Site: PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, NIT Tournament, Semifinal, Site: Madison Square Garden - New York City (Live) 3 a.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Oakland Athletics - Japan (Live)

At CenturyLink Center Florida 84, Norfolk State 50 Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 22 Louisville 57, Michigan State 44 Florida 68, Marquette 58 Regional Championship Saturday, March 24 Louisville 72, Florida 68 FINAL FOUR At The Superdome New Orleans National Semifinals Saturday, March 31 Kentucky (36-2) vs. Louisville (30-9), 3:09 p.m. Ohio State (31-7) vs. Kansas (31-6), 5:49 p.m.

Dawgs: Washington in NIT semifinals tonight CONTINUED FROM B1 plagued season filled with close losses in the rough-and-tumble Instead, the Huskies were left Big Ten. The Golden Gophers lost star out when the 68-team field was announced March 11, making forward Trevor Mbakwe to a seathem the first team to win a regu- son-ending knee injury in their lar-season title in a so-called seventh game, and senior center power conference and still miss Ralph Sampson III has missed the last five with a sprained right the NCAAs. “When the reality set in, we knee. Backup forward Oto Osenieks were rock-bottom mentally. So it’s difficult. But they’ve done a good is still bothered by a concussion, job of bouncing back,’’ coach too. Other than that, though, Smith Lorenzo Romar said Monday. “I think the experience from said the Gophers are healthier being here last time should help than they had been and that’s us this time. I thought we had a made all the difference. They’ve reeled off three little pregame jitters when we straight road wins in the NIT, by were here the first time. “I don’t think we’ll have that. I an average margin of 11 points, think we’re here now really against La Salle, Miami and Midfocused on this tournament.’’ dle Tennessee — the latter before Washington will play No. 6 a raucous crowd of 10,521. seed Minnesota (22-14), which “I think it benefited us because sputtered through an injury- you leave an environment where

you’re kind of depressed because you didn’t make the Big Dance,’’ said Smith, who coached Kentucky to the 1998 national championship. “We had to deal with the vibrating floor at La Salle, then we had to deal with the atmosphere in Miami which was kind of sedate, then you deal with the environment at Middle Tennessee, which was like, the biggest happening it looked like they’d had in forever. “I mean, everybody came out there, so it was a packed environment.’’ Massachusetts, seeded fifth in its corner of the bracket, also won three road games in a row to reach the semifinals. Including the Minutemen and Golden Gophers, only five teams have turned that trick in the NIT. UMass (25-11) beat Missis-

sippi State in double overtime and overcame a 17-point second-half deficit in Drexel’s steamy gym, snapping the Dragons’ 18-game home winning streak. That earned a trip to the Big Apple and a homecoming for Williams, the 5-foot-9 dynamo who is averaging 22.7 points, 6.3 rebounds and 5.3 assists in the NIT. “We all wanted to get Chaz home,’’ coach Derek Kellogg said. “I think the guys on the team from the seniors on down wanted to give him the opportunity to get back to New York City and play in Madison Square Garden.’’ Fran Fraschilla, the ESPN analyst and former Division I coach who hosted Monday’s news conference, said Williams is “worth the price of admission.’’ The sophomore point guard, a transfer from Hofstra, expects

nearly 100 friends and family members to be in attendance Tuesday night. “More excited than nervous. Can’t get nervous about the game you love,’’ he said. Kellogg learned his craft as a Massachusetts player and Memphis assistant under coach John Calipari, who has led Kentucky to its second straight Final Four in the NCAA tournament. Kellogg expects a large UMass contingent to make the 3-hour drive from Amherst, Mass., for the semifinal against Stanford. “They look the part of a BCS team, a Pac-12 team, and I’m impressed with how well they’re playing right now,’’ he said. The Cardinal (24-11) also played at Madison Square Garden earlier this season, beating Oklahoma State before losing a tight game to then-No. 5 Syracuse.

Finals: Three teams are loaded with talent CONTINUED FROM B1 has been playing a different game this season. He is the only Final Four Kentucky leads the nation in coach without an AP first-teamer. field goal defense and blocked shots and has a nearly 6-5 assist- In fact, there were no Louisville players on the second or third to-turnover ratio. Stoked by this teams either, or even on the honcombination of less-glamorous numbers, Calipari claims he has orable mention list. According to most lists, not a the most efficient team in the single one of Pitino’s players country. would get drafted by the NBA if “What I’m going to try to do is they left this year. get guys to play as well as they Meanwhile, a raft of injuries can play,” he said. and roster adjustments has “Let’s go out and play great. If turned every practice this season it’s not good enough, let’s make into an adventure. sure we have more fun than anyPitino coaxed his sixth Final one else, and we’ll take the Four trip out of a team that results from there.” reminds him in many ways of his While Calipari tries to get the first — an undersized, underapmost out of a lot of talent, Pitino preciated group of players at

Providence in 1987, headlined by Billy Donovan. The Cardinals are led by point guard Peyton Siva and center Gorgui Dieng. Yet they went down the stretch in a tight game against Florida on Saturday with Siva gone from the game with five fouls and with a relatively unheralded freshman, Chane Behanan, taking over. “We may not have as much talent in certain areas as other teams. But there’s young talent and we’re going to develop,” Pitino said. “The great thing about March Madness and college basketball is that, generally speaking, in the pros, 90 percent of the time, the

best team is going to win a fiveor seven-game series “In college, it’s a one-game stint, maybe somebody shoots great, anything can happen.” Kansas has this year’s only unanimous all-AP selection in junior Thomas Robinson, who figures to be an NBA lottery pick if he leaves. He could spend much of the night Saturday matched up against Sullinger, who sat out with back spasms when these teams met in December and Kansas won 78-67. “He’s one of those kids that, even when he doesn’t play his best, he still gets numbers,” Self said of Robinson. “Some kids, that happens, and

they get eight points, four rebounds. He doesn’t play well and he ends up with 15 and 11. “It’s such a bonus when you can pencil that in for the most part.” Players like that must make coaching easy. Calipari recognizes there are plenty of them — on all four teams at this year’s Final Four. Coaches coach, he said. Players win. “Everyone’s talented,” Calipari said. “Yes, we have good players. So does everyone else. You think they just have a system and that’s why they’re winning? They do it because they’ve got basketball players.”

Preps: PA girls win five events, sweep two CONTINUED FROM B1 Willis, first in high jump (5-10); and Neah Bay’s Titus Pascua, Unofficially in second in triple second in long jump (18-03). On the girls side, the Riders jump was Neah Bay freshman Elisha Winck, who beat everyshowed that they are to be reckbody else in the meet at 36-01. oned with this year, and in the Other strong performances in years to come with a slew of boys competition from B-level youthful talent. athletes were Clallam Bay sophoPort Angeles swept the 100 more Jesse Wonderly, who tied meters and the javelin, and also for third in the 400 in 57.04; claimed five individual titles, all Neah Bay’s Harold Tyler, also a sophomore, third in javelin (123- from different athletes. The Riders swept the 100 05), and Clallam Bay senior behind the first-place perforBryce Hatt, fourth in javelin mance of sophomore Jolene Mill(122-06); Clallam Bay’s Ryan

sap, who had a time of 13.77 seconds. Port Angeles took the next three places as freshman Elyse Lovgren claimed second in 14.27, sophomore Khaya Elliot was third in 14.66 and freshman Cami Raber fourth in 14.90. In addition, Millsap was second in the 400, and Lovgren runner-up in the 200. Also, three of the youthful sprinters helped win the 4x100 relay. Elliot, Lovgren, Allison Hodgin and Millsap combined to

win the relay in 55.17 seconds. The Riders also swept javelin with Katelyn Noard winning with a throw of 107-06, Brittany Norberg runner-up with 79-01, and Tracie Macias third with 75-05. Other Port Angeles first-place finishes went to Elizabeth Stevenson in 1,600 meters (5:57.64, Raber in shot put (30-02.5) and Kylee Jeffers in long jump (1402.5). Heading several outstanding results from area 1B girls was Clallam Bay freshman Inga

Erickson, who captured first place unofficially in the 300meter hurdles in a time of 57.58 seconds. Klahowya’s Kawaiolele Pakele officially won the event in 59.19. Other B girls with strong performances were Neah Bay’s Courtney Winck, second in 100 hurdles in 18.67, second in long jump (13-11) and second in triple jump (30-01.75); and Neah Bay freshman Faye Chartraw, second in shot put behind Raber with a distance of 28-09.


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

B3

Tebowmania begins in New York Jets’ new QB draws Attention THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FLORHAM PARK, N.J. — Tim Tebow got his first New York close-up Monday. And he handled it all with the same cool approach — smiling, polite, composed — that has won over so many football fans around the country. Speaking at news conference in the Jets’ field house, because the media crush so great the session couldn’t be held in the team’s normal press room, the headline-grabbing New York backup QB went out of his way to play down any conflict between himself and starter Mark Sanchez. “Me and Mark have a great relationship,” Tebow said. “We’ve been friends the past three years and have already texted back and forth. We are going to have a great working relationship and I think we’ll have a lot of fun together.” Acquired last Wednesday from Denver, the exciting but flawed quarterback is coming off a season of incredible comebacks with the Broncos, taking them from a 1-4 record to the playoffs. The Jets are hoping he has more surprises left in him. “Hopefully, by me being here, we can be a little bit better,” Tebow said, decked out in a gray suit and a light green tie. “I think I can add something, and that’s my hope and prayer.” Tebow’s new club threw him a quick challenge on Monday, sending him out alone to take questions at what was probably the biggest news conference ever for a second-string NFL player. Not a problem. Tebow spoke in a measured, upbeat tone for more than half an hour. “I have bosses, too, and they wanted me to stand up here and talk to you all,” Tebow explained, grinning, “so I can blame them.” Coach Rex Ryan, general manager Mike Tannenbaum and owner Woody

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Tim Tebow holds his first news conference with the New York Jets, in Florham Park, N.J., on Monday. Tebow, who led the Denver Broncos to the playoffs last year, was acquired in a trade Wednesday with Denver and will serve as the backup quarterback to Mark Sanchez. Johnson were not in the building. They were down at the NFL meetings in Palm Beach, Fla., far away from the wild scene at the team’s headquarters with more than 200 members of the media.

No teammates There were no teammates there, either, although Tebow said he has spoken with several of them already. “Ultimately, I’m just going to be myself and just have fun with it,” he said. While Ryan and Tannenbaum insist Sanchez is entrenched as the firststring quarterback, Tebow will also see plenty of time on the field and certainly much more of the spotlight. Ryan suggested on Sunday that Tebow could be used at a position other than quarterback. He kept referring to Tebow as a “football player,” his ability not limited to QB.

“I don’t see Tim just holding a clipboard,” Ryan told a group of reporters while in Florida for a meeting of NFL team owners. “He’s going to be playing for us. There is no doubt.” Ryan added: “There won’t be a better wildcat quarterback in the game. Is that his only role? I don’t believe that. We’ll see.” Tebow said first and foremost he’s a quarterback, and that’s his hope and dream, but “however I can help the team, I am open to it.” The newest Jet has already helped his team get some attention. While the club claims the trade for Tebow was a footballrelated move, it was also marketing gold as the polarizing QB has occupied the back — and, in some cases, the front — pages of the New York-area tabloids. And that’s just weeks after the Giants won their second Super Bowl in four years. Legions of fans have been snatching up Tebow’s

green and white No. 15 jersey. The famed Carnegie Deli in Manhattan already has a sandwich named after him, and Jockey has a digital billboard ad outside the Lincoln Tunnel — on the New Jersey side — with the underwear company saying it supports “Tebow & New York.” He laughed when someone asked if the perception was correct that the Jets’ reasons for signing him were more about things that had nothing to do with football. Tebow also briefly spoke about his strong Christian beliefs, something that has made him much more than just a football star. He said his faith is the most important thing to him, but he didn’t want that to be the focus on Monday. The quarterback did think it’s funny so much has been made of “Tebowing” in the last year. “I’m pretty sure I’m not the first athlete who has gotten on a knee and

prayed, but it’s known as ‘Tebowing,’” he said. “I’m not sure why.” It’s been a whirlwind of a few weeks for Tebow, who just last month was declared Denver’s starting quarterback going into this summer by John Elway. Not long after that, Peyton Manning was suddenly in town and Tebow was told he could get traded. So much for “Timsanity” in Denver. Well, it has hit Broadway in full force, making “Linsanity” and the New York Knicks’ sensational Jeremy Lin seem like a distant memory. Manning was introduced as the Broncos’ newest quarterback last Tuesday, and just over 24 hours later, Tebow was on the move, surprisingly headed to New York. And then, he wasn’t. A snag in the deal held things up between the Jets and Broncos, the delay centered on a salary advance due Tebow. Jacksonville, once con-

sidered one of the favorites to land their hometown star, jumped back in the hunt. But eight hours later, the Jets finally completed the trade, agreeing to pay half of the $5 million Denver owed Tebow. There was yet one more delay before the trade became official, as a technicality required Tebow to sign a rewritten contract which kept him on the Broncos’ salary cap until Saturday afternoon. But now Tebow is here, a member of the Jets. “This is where I want to be,” he said, adding that he preferred the Jets over the Jaguars because he was already familiar with New York’s coaches. He and Ryan share the same agent, and they chatted at the Super Bowl in Indianapolis last month. The Jets intend to make things work with him and Sanchez, who was given a contract extension that included $20.5 million guaranteed less than two weeks ago. He hasn’t commented publicly on the deal yet, but training camp up in quaint Cortland, N.Y., might be a pretty hot spot — especially if Sanchez struggles and restless fans push for more Tebow, creating a quarterback controversy that could last all season. Jets fans have been decidedly mixed on the trade, with many wondering why the team would add a monster distraction to a locker room that had serious issues last season and was partly to blame for an 8-8 finish. Sanchez’s leadership and confidence were questioned by some players, speaking anonymously in newspapers reports, and the addition of Tebow could cut into the starting quarterback’s ability to regain the room. “I don’t really pay too much attention to it,” Tebow said, joking that Sanchez warned him about handling the media. The fact is, whether anyone likes it or not, Tebow is part of the New York sports scene. Now the Jets must figure out how to make it a winning addition. “There’s a lot of pros here,” Tebow said, “and not a lot of cons.”

Tiger roars after first win since 2009 BY DOUG FERGUSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

“Great to have a frontrow seat watching maybe the greatest of all time doing what he does best — winning golf tournaments.” The only thing missing was the host himself. Palmer’s blood pressure increased during the final round from new medications, and he was taken to the hospital about 15 minutes before the tournament ended as a precaution. Alaistair Johnston, vice chairman at IMG and his longtime business manager, said Palmer would be kept overnight. “Nobody is overly concerned,” he said. Woods goes to No. 6 in the world, returning to the top 10 for the first time since May 22. “Heading home now and I can’t stop smiling. Thanks

to Otown fans and everyone watching for all the love. Get well soon, Arnie,” Woods tweeted about three hours after his win. On a Bay Hill course that was crisp, fast and dangerous, Woods ran off four birdies on the front nine to build a four-shot lead, then kept his mistakes to a minimum for a 2-under 70. He quickly stretched his lead to three shots on the opening hole when McDowell, who closed with a 74, caught a buried lie in the bunker and made double bogey. From 267 yards away in the fairway on the par-5 sixth, Woods hit a 3-iron THE ASSOCIATED PRESS that climbed over the water and landed softly to just Tiger Woods holds up the championship trophy after winning the Arnold Palmer Invitational. over 15 feet away.

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ORLANDO, Fla. — Tiger Woods hit so many great shots that he couldn’t single one out as the best. Winning was as sweet as ever, even after a PGA Tour drought that stretched over 923 days and 27 tournaments, since 2009. The best part about posing with the trophy at Bay Hill? The conversation was back on golf, his favorite subject. Just two weeks ago, Woods gingerly climbed into a golf cart and was taken off the golf course at Doral with soreness and swelling in his left Achilles tendon, the same injury that caused him to miss three months and two majors last year. On Sunday, no one questioned his health. Woods marched to a fiveshot victory in the Arnold Palmer Invitational that restored his confidence and gave him momentum going into the Masters two weeks away. “This was coming,” Woods said. “I’ve been close a number of times, basically since Australia. Just had to stay the course.” Only a month ago, there were concerns that Woods could no longer make the important putts. He had missed a 5-foot birdie putt on the last hole

to lose in the second round at the Match Play Championship. He missed several putts just as close when he crashed out in the final round at Pebble Beach. But there he was at Bay Hill, knocking in two big par putts on the back nine to keep his distance from Graeme McDowell. “I just never got close to him,” McDowell said. And then there’s the book by his ex-swing coach, Hank Haney. “The Big Miss,” which goes on sale today, has been such a sore spot with Woods that he lost his cool with a reporter earlier this month. The book reveals a driven player who is selfcentered and rarely satisfied, no big surprise except that it was a side of Woods he tried to keep private for all these years. Woods added a chapter to his own book Sunday. He won for the 72nd time on the PGA Tour — one short of Jack Nicklaus in second place on the career list — and 84th time worldwide. It was the 16th time he won by at least five shots, and his seventh win at Bay Hill tied the PGA Tour for most wins on a single golf course. Woods owns both marks. He also has won seven times at Firestone. “I think he really just kind of nailed home his comeback,” McDowell said.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 27, 2012 PAGE

B4

Beef company suspends operations over concerns Firm manufactures the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;pink slimeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; served in schools and cited online THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LUBBOCK, Texas â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The company that makes â&#x20AC;&#x153;pink slimeâ&#x20AC;? suspended operations Monday at three of four plants where the beef ingredient is made, saying officials would work to address recent public concern about the product. Beef Products Inc. will suspend operations at plants in Amarillo, Texas; Garden City, Kan.; and Waterloo, Iowa, according to Craig Letch, the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s director of food safety and quality assurance. The companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plant at its Dakota Dunes, S.D., headquarters will continue operations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We feel like when people can start to understand the truth and reality

then our business will come back,â&#x20AC;? Letch said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 100 percent beef.â&#x20AC;? Federal regulators said the ammonia-treated filler, known in the industry as â&#x20AC;&#x153;lean, finely textured beef,â&#x20AC;? meets food safety standards. But critics said the product could be unsafe and is an unappetizing example of industrialized food production.

Left over from other cuts The low-cost ingredient is made from fatty bits of meat left over from other cuts. The bits are heated and spun to remove most of the fat. The lean mix then is compressed into blocks for use in ground meat. The product is exposed to ammo-

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nium hydroxide gas to kill bacteria, such as E. coli and salmonella. The result is a product that is as much as 97 percent lean beef, Letch said. It has been used for years, but it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t until earlier this month that social media suddenly exploded with worry and an online petition seeking its ouster from schools garnered hundreds of thousands of supporters. The U.S. Department of Agriculture decided to allow school districts to stop using it and some retail chains have pulled products containing it from their shelves. About 200 employees at each of the three plants will get full salary and benefits for 60 days during the suspension, Letch said. The plant in Amarillo produced about 200,000 pounds a day, while the Kansas and Iowa plants each produced about 350,000 pounds a day.

Customs dog finds illegal food BY MEGHAN BARR

toms declaration form. Izzy stayed put, waiting for a piece of food to emerge from Cafferyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pocket, her reward for a successful find. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll eat just about anything,â&#x20AC;? Caffery said. Sometimes itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a bit of a struggle to keep Izzy moving after sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s found something. Caffery had to urge her along a couple of times. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Come on, find it,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Come on, you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t lay down.â&#x20AC;?

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; On a recent busy afternoon at Kennedy Airport, a beagle with plaintive eyes was lying on the floor of Terminal 4, oblivious to the chaos of the chaos around her. There was no prying this dog off the ground â&#x20AC;&#x201D; despite the best attempts of officer Meghan Caffery, her human partner. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Izzy,â&#x20AC;? Caffery said with exasperation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve only been here an hour.â&#x20AC;? The 6-year-old beagle, who works for U.S. Customs and Border Protection, spends most of her time trotting briskly around the baggage carousels with Caffery in tow, searching for illegal food stowed in luggage arriving from international flights. Thousands of bags stream through the terminal. Izzy is the first line of defense against food or plants that could wreak havoc on U.S. agriculture. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some flights are, you know, just apples or sandwiches that people had from the plane they forgot in their bags,â&#x20AC;? said Caffery, an agriculture specialist canine handler. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some flights are notorious for bringing in sausages

Hiding the loot THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Officer Meghan Caffery and Izzy the beagle patrol John F. Kennedy Airportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Terminal 4. or fresh fruits.â&#x20AC;? Izzy is among a small cadre of luggage-inspecting beagles who live and work at the airport, though federal officials wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t disclose the exact number.

Fruit, meat, plants Technically called a â&#x20AC;&#x153;passive response dog,â&#x20AC;? she is trained to sit whenever she smells one of several odors: fruit, meat, plant, seed or vegetable. With just one sniff, Izzy can determine whether a bag is worth searching. During her three years of employment, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s found everything from duck

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PORT ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County board President Bruce Busch has announced a reorganization to focus more resources on patient care. Hospiceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s executive director position has been eliminated and replaced with a patient services manager. Other activities, such as fundraising, data management and office coordination, are the responsibility of board committees. Longtime hospice nurse Bette Wood is now serving as patient services manager. The executive director had been Sue Hynes, who is also a nurse. Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County nurses are available 24 hours a day, seven days a week to treat the terminally ill. Hospice also provides medical supplies and equipment, as well as grief and bereavement services at no charge. Respite services are provided by trained volunteers and through contracted caregiving agencies. For more information on the reorganization, email Busch at president@ vhocc.org or phone the office at 360-452-1511. For questions on services or volunteering, phone Wood at 360-4521511.

Pork-buying club SEQUIM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nashâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Organic Produce has introduced a new porkbuying club. When eight to 10 members have been assembled, a pig will be slaughtered, and the meat will be cured, frozen and distributed to club members. For more information, visit www.nashsorganic produce.com or phone 360-681-6274.

Market opening PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Port Townsend Farmers Market will open for its 20th anniversary season Saturday, April 7. The market will run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays on Tyler Street between Lawrence and Clay streets. Opening day events include a mobile petting zoo, a grand goat parade and fiddle tunes with Kristin, Otto and Friends. More than 60 vendors and artisans will sell food, crafts and homemade goods. Prizes will be raffled at the first market of each month.

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tongues to pigsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; heads. The agricultural products vary according to time of year. On average, about 28 pounds of food are collected every day, most of it from people who are trying to sneak in food from their native countries. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We pulled a four-foot fig tree out of a bag one day,â&#x20AC;? Caffery said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The roots and soil and everything.â&#x20AC;? Izzyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nose never fails to spot a trace of food, sometimes even picking up the scent of a snack that was removed from a bag hours before. On one lap around a carousel, Izzy paused before a pile of bags, tail wagging. Caffery looked around and called out: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whose bags are these?â&#x20AC;? The young man who claimed them acknowledged, upon further questioning, that there were indeed an apple and a banana inside. Caffery marked down the items on a blue Cus-

Passengers often try to hide their loot, stuffing it in soda bottles or coffee cans or sewing it into their coats. Some even tape food directly to their bodies. Though a piece of fruit may seem harmless, officials say each item is potentially dangerous. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Something as simple as an apple could carry the larva of a Mediterranean fruit fly,â&#x20AC;? said officer James Armstrong, who supervises the agricultural searches. Confiscated items are brought to the airportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grinding room, which has a long steel table piled with rotting food. That dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s haul included sausages, barley, burlap, curry, beets and an assortment of fruits and vegetables, among other things. Officers send out samples to a lab for analysis and then crush the remainder through a hole in the table that acts like a garbage disposal. Of Izzy, Caffery says: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m with her more than Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m with my family. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s constant.â&#x20AC;?

Hospice of Clallam has reorganized

BUFFALO, N.Y. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Attorneys for Facebook sought the dismissal Monday of what they called an â&#x20AC;&#x153;opportunistic and fraudulentâ&#x20AC;? lawsuit by a New York man claiming halfownership of the social networking site. The attorneys asserted that Paul Ceglia of Wellsville, N.Y., had forged doc-

Real-time stock quotations at peninsuladailynews.com

uments, fabricated emails and destroyed evidence, and said he had waited too long â&#x20AC;&#x201D; six years â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to file it and the statute of limitations had expired. In his 2010 lawsuit, Ceglia claimed a 2003 contract he and Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg signed entitled Ceglia to 50 percent of Facebook, which launched the following year. Ceglia said he hired Zuckerberg, then a Harvard University freshman, to help him develop a street-mapping database. Zuckerberg countered that he hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even conceived of Facebook at the time. His lawyers said Ceglia doctored a â&#x20AC;&#x153;workfor-hireâ&#x20AC;? contract to insert Facebook references.

Bernanke speaks NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Stocks closed at multi-year highs, helped by Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernankeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s remarks that the economy still needs help. The Dow Jones industrial average climbed 161 points to 13,241, its thirdbiggest gain of the year. The Standard & Poorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 500 index rose 19 points to 1,417, its highest close since May 2008. Rising stocks outpaced falling stocks by about 3-to-1. Volume was light at 3.4 billion shares. Health care stocks gained the most of any industry group. The Supreme Court began hearing arguments Monday about President Barack Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2010 health care overhaul.

Nonferrous metals NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Spot nonferrous metal prices Monday. Aluminum - $0.9665 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.8102 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.8095 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $1995.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.9071 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1680.25 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1662.30 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $32.790 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $32.248 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum - $1644.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1627.90 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri.

Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

23589977


Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Pickles

DEAR ABBY: “Fed-Up Father in Minnesota” caught his difficult 16-year-old daughter smoking pot and is considering sending her to a place for “troubled teens.” We sent our son to such a program on the advice of an education consultant, and he almost didn’t make it back alive. An untreated mental illness had been misdiagnosed as a behavioral problem, and his illness went from bad to worse. You gave the right advice. Get an evaluation from a reputable clinic or mental health professional, then look for options as close to home as possible. Adolescence is not forever. Parents need to hang on and not be lured into thinking there’s a magical solution. Ann in Chapel Hill, N.C.

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

DEAR ABBY Abigail Van Buren

Garfield

Momma

Dear Abby: I was sent to boarding school because I was acting out and probably on my way to bigger troubles. While there, I was exposed to more than I’d ever been at home. There were poorly supervised kids engaged in sexual activity, every recreational drug imaginable and free-flowing alcohol. I survived but had the good sense to tell my parents and didn’t return for a second year. What worked for me was attentive parents and a good therapist who provided me a safe, constructive way to sort out my issues. Boarding School Survivor

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Mell Lazarus

Mutts

by Patrick McDonnell (Elderberries has been retired; we’re auditioning new strips — email us at pdncomics@aol.com)

by Hank Ketcham

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.

Doonesbury

by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Do your best job, or someone will point out your shortcomings. You need a change. Whether it’s your surroundings, your philosophy or spending time with new acquaintances, the diversion will spark ideas that will shape the way you move forward. 4 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): It’s what you do and how you treat others that will bring you positive returns. Anger or impulsive action will lead to trouble with authority figures and peers. Don’t start something you cannot finish. Stick close to home. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Don’t be too quick to respond. Taking your time and assessing the situation will help you avoid making a mistake based on false information. Question anyone or anything that confuses you. Put your money and possessions in a safe place. 3 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Live, love, laugh VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. and be happy. Work to 22): Try something new and improve your home, family expand your outlook, friend- and financial life. Love is in ships and future interests. the stars, and finding soluMake personal changes that tions to any problems you will raise your confidence and face will be easy if you share give you the push you need your thoughts and work with to do things you’ve been worthy contributors. 5 stars afraid to pursue in the past. 2 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Too much of anything or LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): anyone will go against whatSign up for something that ever you are trying to accominterests you. A course, a plish. Organize and prepare challenge or some form of for what’s ahead with a realisself-improvement will help you make a choice regarding tic outlook and gather the your next move. Don’t let any- data to back the decisions you make. Strength and courone push you in a direction you don’t want to go. 5 stars age prevail. 2 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Emotional blackmail must be avoided if you want to get things done. Not everyone will play fair, and you have to keep your eye on those trying to get something for nothing. Form an alliance with someone who thinks the same way you do. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Put greater emphasis on relationships, but don’t let your heart confuse you when it comes to money decisions. Changes at home must be cost-efficient if they are going to ease your stress. Love and romance are in the stars. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You’ve got all the right moves. Look at your options and call in favors if it will help you get what you want. Apply pressure and show your strength and willpower. Success can be yours, but it demands time, effort and dedication. 4 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Offering help is likely to lead to being taken advantage of you if you aren’t careful. You’ll learn a valuable lesson if you watch the way a pro takes care of other people’s business. Social activity will enhance your love life. 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace

________

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Put a hop into your step and finish projects that are gathering dust. It’s difficult to move forward with so much clutter, literally and figuratively. A clear passage will lead to better decisions and greater progress. 4 stars

Rose is Rose

Dear Abby: On the advice of a therapist, we enlisted the help of an education consultant and sent our 15-year-old son away for 21 months of psychological treatment for troubled teens. It saved his life and made us a family again. The consultant can steer the family to a reputable program that “fits.” It can be an overwhelming decision, but the consultant’s help was invaluable. Don’t wait too long, “Fed-Up” — once your daughter is 18, many of the options disappear. The process isn’t cheap, but what’s the cost of a life? Our son is 17 now, sober, respectful and looking forward to his future. Glad We Did It in California

Dear Abby: “Fed-Up” said the problem with his daughter started when he married his second wife. There are obviously issues between his wife and daughter that need resolving. Shipping the girl off won’t fix them. My stepfather was abusive to me and my brother, but our busy working mom didn’t believe us. My brother began having behavioral problems at school and at home, so Mom gave in to our stepfather’s suggestion to send him to military school in another state.

by Jim Davis

My brother never forgave Mom for it. He left home at 17, and they have been estranged for 33 years. It is my mother’s biggest single regret. Mary Kate in Illinois

Dear Abby: I work for a nonprofit child care organization that provides community-based services to families struggling with this situation. We tailor services to meet the specific needs of a family in their home environment, providing interventions without the disruption of out-of-home placement. Professional staff assess the case and develop a plan to resolve the issues, taking into account the family dynamic and home/school environment. This kind of family mentorship is a step in the right direction to restore relationships. Belinda P., Amarillo, Texas

Dear Ann: I advised “Fed-Up” to have a psychologist identify what’s troubling his daughter, and that sending her away should be only a last resort. Readers were eager to comment:

Frank & Ernest

B5

Don’t ship off troubled daughter

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012

The Family Circus

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

Peninsula

B6 Tuesday, March 27, 2012

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MFG HOME: ‘84, 3 Br. 2 I n n e e d o f a g r e a t bath, in senior park in caregiver? I am a lov- Seq., animals allowed. ing and car ing CNA $28,500. (360)461-4529. with excellent local references. If you or your NOW HIRING loved one, need care AT RED LION EXERCISE MACHINE in your home, please Summer positions. Schwinn Air Dyne, like call Deanna (360)565Apply at front desk to new. $350/obo. 6271. Rate at $18 hr. see available positions. (360)821-2757 EOE/AA/M/F/VD BARISTA: Experience preferred. Apply in person, M-F 3-6 p.m. Lincoln Street Coffee Pot, 9th & Lincoln, P.A.

GUN SHOW Sequim Prairie Grange April 7-8, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3, Admission $5, Family $7 Tables $25 day, both days $35. Tables 457-1846 Don Roberts. Donr@olypen.com NISSAN: ‘92 ext. cab 4WD. Canopy, V6, 5 sp. $4,000/obo. 683-0726.

O/B: 15 hp Game Fisher built by Mercur y, long shaft, low hrs., looks and runs great. $400. Ask for Steve after 4 p.m. 4578467 P.A.: 1208 S. Cherry St. KAWASAKI: ‘92 Ninja ava i l a bl e n ow, 2 B r. , 500 EX streetbike. 15K 1car garage. $850, 1st, m i l e s , l o o k s & r u n s last, dep. (360)452-4933 great, clear title. $1,600. (360)670-9066 P.A. : Charming 1 Br., W / D, n o s m o k i n g . LARGE FLIGHT $650 1st, last, deposit. BIRDCAGE! U s e d fo r l e s s t h e n 3 R e fe r e n c e s. 6 1 4 W. months! Green Powder 7th St. (360)477-0732. Coated - Double Flight Bird Cage Width 64 “ SCOOTER: ‘08 APRILIA Depth 21 “ Height 65” S C A R A B E O 5 0 0 i e V E RY C L E A N ! P a i d Beautiful silver acooter. $350 asking $275/obo. 900 miles, 60 mpg, in(707)277-0480 in Se- cludes owners manual & matching silver helmet. quim. Priced to sell and SEA CONTAINER available now! Needs a 8x20. $1,500/obo. battery charge! In Se(360)775-5154 quim. (707)277-0480.

Employment 4026 Employment 3010 Announcements 4026 General General

I KNOW THAT SPECIAL LADY IS OUT THERE White male, 61, 6’, excellent health, HWP, non smoker, very affectionate, caring, and romantic. Love the out doors, home-life, animals also. Looking for that special one of a kind lady that wants to be treated with respect and an equal in life as a partner, best friend and the love that develops from there. Email responses to: oceansunset@ olypen.com

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Part-time; phone, comp u t e r, i n t e r n e t s k i l l s needed. Resumes to 2917 E. Myrtle Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360)457-3981. UITO@olypen.com BARISTA: Experience preferred. Apply in person, M-F 3-6 p.m. Lincoln Street Coffee Pot, 9th & Lincoln, P.A. BED & BREAKFAST Fo r k s a r e a . S e e k i n g mgmt. couple to live onsite. Pvt. 2,000 sf, 3 Br. home is part of compensation pkg. Daily operation of 7+ room inn, computer skills, mgmt. l eve l ex p. , f l ex i b i l i t y. Email app. letter/resume to: lynneeskis@live.com

CNA: Must be able to work all shifts and weekends, requires all certifiFOUND: Dog. Chihua- cations. Golden Years. 452-3689 or 452-1566 hua, mostly black with some tan, collar and DELIVERY DRIVER shir t, Sequim School Pa r t - t i m e . 3 - 7 p . m . , District area. 670-1277. Mon.-Fri., rotating weekLOST: Glasses, in case, e n d s . C l e a n d r i v i n g between Laural and record req. Durable medical equip. set Gales P.A. u p / m a i n t e n a n c e ex p. (360)457-5530 preferred. Apply at Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E. 2nd St., P.A. EOE. 3023 Lost

3020 Found

LOST: Camera. Black C a n o n Po w e r S h o t , FX230HS, left at Carrie Blake Park, Sequim, Friday. Visiting grandparents, very valuable photos. REWARD. (360)681-5492 LOST: Car key. For a H o n d a , bl u e key fo b, downtown P.A. (360)704-9407

DENTAL ASSISTANT Available in Sequim at a busy high end office. Looking for a smart, experienced dental assistant to join our motivated team!! Position available immediately at 3 days wk, 4 days wk available in ear ly summer (and possibly 5 days available this fall!). Please fax or email your resume. Fax 360-683-9683. cedarcreekdental@ yahoo.com

LOST: Cat. Black, male, indoor cat, very shy. Old Mill Rd. and Crabapple FIRST STEP is looking Pl. P.A. 360-477-7894. for P/T Licensed or CerLOST: Cat. Male, long tified Counselor and a hair, black with white, P/T Registered Nurse to 10th and Peabody area, provide Maternity Support Services. Resume P.A. (360)457-5009. and references to fstep@olypen.com. LOST: Cell phone. EOE Black, “Doro”, Saturday between 10th and Cedar Supplements Clerk and 16th and I, or on 8 : 3 0 a . m . we s t b o u n d Sunny Far ms Countr y Store, part-time with fullCherry Hill bus, P.A. time potential, supple(360)775-5509 ment/nutritional exp. req. computer skills 4026 Employment Basic req. Weekends req. General Wages DOE. Apply in store. AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. www.peninsula dailynews.com Wright’s. 457-9236.

Social Services Supervisor, RN Responsible for supervising the Social Services and Utilization Review units. Assists in determining proper utilization of scarce resources, monitors payer compliance. RN required, BSN preferred. Two years supervisory experience in hospital setting required, utilization management experience preferred. Apply: nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org or apply online at www.olympic medical.org. EOE.

4080 Employment Wanted Affordable Lawn Maintenance (360)477-1805 ALL around handyman, anything A to Z. 360-775-8234 All Of The Above Fruit tree pruning, ornamental trees, shr ubs, hedges. Don’t allow just a nyo n e t o h a ck yo u r trees. I also love lawns. Semi retired. Best rates. Port Angeles only. Local (360)808-2146 Experienced Home Care Wor ker. Do you need h e l p w i t h yo u r l ove d one? Light Housekeeping, Laundr y, Grocer y Shopping and Meal Preparation. Honest, Reliable and Hardworking. Call Kimberly 417-5052

GROUND Control Lawn Care. Give us a call before it gets too tall! Mowing, trimming, mulch and FRONT DESK more. Reasonable rates, Full/Part-Time great service. Call for a M u s t h a v e ex c e l l e n t free estimate. computer and customer 360-797-5782 service skills, with stable work histor y. Pay and HOME CLEANING Reliable, dependable, refs benefits DOE. available. Call Meredith Apply in person 360-461-6508 at 140 Del Guzzi Dr. Port Angeles. House Work Organizing No calls please 32 yrs. exp. Refs. G-sale prep. 683-4745 If you’re not earning $12-$17 per hour... Call today!!! In need of a great Great Clips offers: caregiver? I am a lov·Guaranteed wage ing and car ing CNA ·Best compensation & with excellent local refbenefit package in the erences. If you or your industry! loved one, need care ·Commissions and boin your home, please nuses paid daily call Deanna (360)565If you’re a licensed cos6271. Rate at $18 hr. metologist, call today for your confidential interview. Tana at 253-988-5508 NOW HIRING AT RED LION Summer positions. Apply at front desk to see available positions. EOE/AA/M/F/VD Now hiring experienced caregivers for all shifts, in Port Angeles and Sequim. You must possess a current NAR or NAC license, Dementia, Mental Health, Nurse Delegat i o n , C P R , a n d Fo o d H a n d l e r s C e r i f i c a t e s. Please inquire at 360452-7201 for Por t Angeles location, or 360681-3385 for Sequim. SPEECH THERAPIST & OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST Experienced, licensed for private practice in pr ime location in Sequim. Call 683-8331.

GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714

WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES? SHOP LOCAL peninsula dailynews.com

ROBINSNEST LANDSCAPE SERVICES INC. Is ready to take care of your yard maintenance and mowing for the year. Spring clean up, field mowing,and small excavation jobs. Licensed, bonded, insured. (360)477-1282. RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570.

Safe, reliable, chemical free housecleaning! Weekly, bi-weekly, m o n t h l y, w h a t e v e r your needs. I supply my own completely all natural chemical free cleaning products, and come with excellent references. Call Kristy, 808-0118.

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County 3.5 CITY LOTS! Classical and well maintained with 3 Br., 2 bath and 2,090 sf, including basement. Formal dining r o o m w i t h l ove l y b ay w i n d o w, L i v i n g r o o m with fireplace, Detached 2 car garage and workshop. $229,000. ML262843 Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY CUSTOM HOME IN THE MEADOWS Kempus flooring in main living area, solid granite counters in kitchen, oak cabinetr y with cherr y stain, stained concrete flooring in dining area, huge master suite with room for exercise equipment, small office or sitting area, quality stamped concrete entrance, patio, driveway a r e a s. D e t a i l e d l a n d scaping and fenced back yard. $328,500. ML262767 Sheryl 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East IN TOWN CONVENIENCE This 2 Br., 2 bath home also includes newer laminate flooring and a n ewe r ro o f, a he a te d sunroom, and a propane fireplace. It is fenced with low maintenance l a n d s c a p i n g , a n RV parking space and oversized 2 car garage. $205,000. ML272874. Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

I S ew 4 U 4 1 7 - 5 5 7 6 *Hemming *Alterations *Cur tains *Any sewing project. Don’t wait! Call today for an appointment! Patti Kuth, 360-417-5576 INVITING FLOORPLAN isew4u.goods.officeThis home boasts a live.com great floor-plan with I’m Sew Happy! easy entertainment inside and out. It is apL a w n / G a r d e n C a r e prox. 1976 sf., with an E N V I O U S G R E E N S additional 800 sf. 2 car Fa s t R e l i a bl e R e a - gargage. Includes three s o n a bl e R a t e s Fa l l seperate enclosed storC l e a n - u p G u t t e r a g e a r e a s. T h e l a r g e Cleaning Weed Pull- deck backs up to green heat pump, ing/Whacking Br ush belt. New Clearing Debris Haul- roof, carpet and water heater. ing Sequim/P.A. Area $215,000. ML331388. Local: 681-3521 Team Schmidt Cell: 541-420-4795 683-6880 WINDERMERE LAWN MOWING: Fair SUNLAND and dependable. (360)452-7743 JUST REDUCED Back to nature when you LAWN MOWING live here. Year around Mark’s Yard and Lawn. Lic./ Ref. Mark 452-3076 c r e e k a l o n g p r o p e r t y line. Enjoy the spring flowers about to make LAWN & YARD CARE an appearance. Located SERVICES Mowing, Weeding, Edg- near 7-Cedars Casino. ing, Hedge Tr imming, 3 Br, large and newer P r u n i n g , L a n d s c a p e garage, and a restored Maintenance General cabin. This home is on 2.18 acres. Clean-up. Tom at $245,000. ML261050. 452-3229 Becky Jackson 360-417-2781 Quality Green COLDWELL BANKER Housecleaning UPTOWN REALTY (360)670-3310

LIKE NEW OPEN FLOOR PLAN 3 Br., 1.75 bath, living room with propane fireplace, kitchen with breakfast bar and dining area, spacious master Br. with double closets, guest bedrooms opposite master for privacy, laundr y room, double garage, deck, landscaped yard. $328,500. ML262767. Laura Halady 437-1011 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

MOVE IN READY, FOR SALE BY OWNERS $232,500, lease to own negotiable 1631 feet sq Built: 2007 Lot: 0.16 Acres 3 Bed, 2 1/2 Bath 2 car attached garage Most appliances included Quiet neighborhood Hannah Hope 360-7751258 olympicweaver@wavecable.com Or Aaron Hope 360-4601874 or Kodiakjive@gmail.com SEQUIM HOME ON ONE ACRE This spotless 1,520 sf home is located on 1.09 m o u n t a i n v i ew a c r e s near Sequim! Attached 2 car garage plus detached 2 car garage shop and detached 320 sf guest suite. Mature landscaping, private setting! $249,000. ML262834. Mark N. McHugh REAL ESTATE 683-0660 SNUGGLY Snuggle into this great home on a huge 20,000 sf. lot in a great neighborhood. Some of the features include 1,500 s f, 3 + B r. , 1 . 5 b a t h , basement, 2 car garage, enclosed RV storage. Call for an appt. $189,500. ML262434. Dave Ramey 360-417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY STYLISH AND SOPHISTICATED Northwest contemporary style home features water view on a large corner lot in prestigious Crest Haven. Architect u r e o p t i m i ze s s p a c e a n d d ra ma t i c w in d ow and and skylights infuse home with natural light. H a r d wo o d f l o o r s, 1 1 ’ c e i l i n g s, l a r g e fa m i l y room, kitchen with large bar/island and walk-in pantry. Large deck with southern exposure and tastefully landscaped. $349,900. ML260341 Alan 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East SURROUNDED BY PRIVACY Modest home on 10 acres in Joyce area. 2 Br., 1 bath, well insulated, deck, concrete foundation, some cosmetic TLC, pasture, outbuildings, pole building with concrete floor, and lots of possibilities. Good price and value for this type of property. $149,500. ML262737. Michaelle Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. YOUR NEW YEARS RESOLUTION Make a fresh star t in 2012 with this 1.70 acre gated beauty. 3 br., 2.5 bath, double garage and outside wood storage. Kitchen, dining room and great room have hardwood floors. Sit on the deck on a quiet evening and enjoy the landscape and unobstructed mountain view. ML262042. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALT

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM OR

E-MAIL:

CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM DEADLINES: Noon the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.

5000900

Grand Olympics Chorus Fundraising Garage Sale. Fri&Sat 03/3003/31, 8am-3pm, No Ear ly Birds, Please. Bikes, exercise equip., tools, handmade crafts, gently used clothing and much more. In Rock Plaza, located at Old Olympic Hwy/Sequim-Dungeness/Por t Wms. roundabout. Lots of parking.

4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale General Wanted Clallam County

311 For Sale 505 Rental Houses 105 Homes for Sale Manufactured Homes Clallam County Clallam County TO GOOD TO BE TRUE Two homes, a 3 car garage/shop, beautiful huge bar n and a single car garage sitting on 5+ acres with mtn view. The ultimate dream for anyone wanting huge amount of storage, a far m, and pasture. Home featuring all the extras, granite, Anderson wood windows, back up generator, radiant floors, three probane fireplaces and a 1100 sf. guest house. $650,000. ML262880. Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

4 Br., 2 bath Manufact u r e d H o m e. 4 B r. , 2 bath, heat pump, wood stove, large shop with a separate PUD service, small garage, 3 outbuildings, basketball cour t, concrete sun deck, cove r e d h o t t u b, m o s t l y fenced yard on 4 lots. Country living yet 5 min from downtown Port Angeles. Great for a rental, easily converted into a duplex. Or a good home and neighborhood to raise your family in. Appraised for 140k but we are asking 108k obo CASH. Motivated seller. (360)461-3582

TRANSFER FORCES SALE Excellent time to make an offer on this beautiful 2 , 2 6 8 s f. t r i p l e w i d e manufactured home on 3.45 fenced acres. 2 separate parcels, 2.39 acres and 1.06 acres, plus barn has 2,400 sf with horse stalls and shop is 1,600 sf. Lots of room for trucks, tractors, RV storage, horses, ect. $289,000. ML260136. Marc Thomsen 360-417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

AWESOME VIEW 3bd/2ba updated 1500 sq’ mfg home. Deck W/C ramp $57,900. View Vista Pk in PA 360-4170837 or 360-775-1229

UNIQUE HOME Beautiful 2,092 sf cust o m h o m e, o n 2 c i t y blocks, near Carrie Blake Park. The home features beautiful woodwork, open living area with vaulted ceilings and exposed beams, double sided fireplace, kitchen with hidden pantry, mast e r s u i t e w i t h d o u bl e sinks, great south facing covered patio. The second lot features raised bed gardens, drip irrigation and is completely fenced in. $335,000. ML262325. Tom Blore PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE 683-4116

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage SPRING TIME Imagine building your dream home on this 13.82 acre parcel surrounded by a small lake a n d m o u n t a i n v i ew s . Preliminar y shor t plat has been done and parcel can be divided. Deer Park location $230,000. ML261460. Tim Riley 360-417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

311 For Sale Manufactured Homes $30,000 Skyline, 1992 1 4 x 6 6 , 2 B r. , 2 b a t h home in small private family park in Sequim area. Several extras. Private financing available for qualified buyer. (360)681-4816

Place your ad at peninsula dailynews.com

Ju s t r e m o d e l e d ! L i ke New... 2/1 char mer in Sequim. See PDN online ad for full info. 1990 mobile home. 2 Br., W/D, much more. $675.00. (360)582-1862

P.A.: 1208 S. Cherry St. ava i l a bl e n ow, 2 B r. , 1car garage. $850, 1st, last, dep. (360)452-4933

P.A.: 1 Br., wood fl, W/D hookup, $485, 1st/last/ dep. Cats? 457-8391.

P.A.: 3 Br., 2.5 ba., rec room, 2 car garage CARLSBORG: ‘98 39’ $1,175. 477-3867. P r ow l e r, 1 B r. , 1 b a . P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, heat Park rent $340 mo. Price pump, 2 car gar, deck, $6,000. (360)808-3815. mtn. view, fenced backMFG HOME: ‘81 2 Br., 1 ya r d , p a r t i a l v i ew o f Strait. $1,000 mo., 1st, ba, View Vista Park. last, dep. (360)640-1613 $6,500/obo (360)927-2987 P.A. 506 1/2 H St. Sm. MFG HOME: ‘84, 3 Br. 2 2 br., 1 ba. $550 mo, bath, in senior park in $550 dep. 452-3423. Seq., animals allowed. P.A.: 52 Marsden Rd. $28,500. (360)461-4529. Cozy 2 Br., fenced, sm. wood stove. $775 mo., Propane fireplace,elec1st, last, dep. 477-2934. tric fireplace. 1 bedroom. Must be moved,Completely furnished. Linens P.A.: 634 E. 9th St. 3 a n d d i s h e s i n c l u d e d . Br., brand new! $825 + Need to take back and dep. 360-460-6172. front porch.Have phone# of professional mover P.A. : Charming 1 Br., 400sq ft livng space. W / D, n o s m o k i n g . Parkmodel in Gardiner. $650 1st, last, deposit. 360-477-4801 or email R e fe r e n c e s. 6 1 4 W. ted2gab@gmail.com 7th St. (360)477-0732. P.T.: Well kept 2 Br., 1 Properties by ba mobile home (1,084 sf), roof resealed, fur- Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com n a c e / s t ove r e p l a c e d , newer carpet/vinyl, 55+ Small One bdrm house park. $19,995, owner fi- Sequim. $530 + util. nancing. (360)301-6484. 460-0097 or 683-2765

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

605 Apartments Clallam County

EAST P.A.: Small 2 Br., EAST P.A.: 1 Br., W/ mobile home. $500 mo. S / G p a i d , W / D, n o 457-9844 or 460-4968 pet/smoking. $475, $450 dep. 360-683-1012. JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. EAST P.A.: 2 Br., W/D, Property Mgmt. D/W, carpor t, storage, upstairs unit. No HOUSES/APT IN P.A. smoke/pets. $625 plus H 1 br., 1 ba..............$500 $500 dep. 452-8239. A 2 br 2 ba .............$750 A 3 br, 1 ba...............$750 P.A.: 1 Br., 1 block from H 2/2 Furn...............$1200 downtown, water view, H 3 br 2 ba..............$1200 no pets. (360)582-7241. H 4 br. 2 ba.............$1200 A Penthouse...........$1200 P.A.: 1 Br., $500. Some H 4 br 2 ba bluff......$1500 pets ok, no stairs. Downtown. 425-881-7267. STORAGE UNITS PA...................$40-$100 P.A.: 216 W. 8th St., upSeq 264 sf..............$100 stairs. $675 mo., $500 360-417-2810 dep. (360)808-2838. More Properties at www.jarentals.com P. A . : L g 1 B r. , wa t e r P.A.: Split-entry 3 Br., view, $615. 1 Br., $550. 206-200-7244 2.5 ba, dbl. gar., family room, fenced, deck, hot Properties by tub, yard care incl., good Landmark. portangelescondition. $1,100 mo. landmark.com Call Properties by Landmark, Inc. 452-1326 or S E QU I M : B e a u t i f u l 2 www.portangeles B r. , i n q u i e t 8 - p l e x . landmark.com $700. 360-809-3656.


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. SHEA STADIUM Solution: 8 letters

B L E A C H E R S M C K T W S By Gary Steinmehl (1937-2012)

70 Bermuda hrs. DOWN 1 Provide for, as a dependent 2 Teen haunts 3 According to plan 4 Ponce de __ 5 R&D site 6 A whole lot 7 "Dies __": Latin hymn 8 Short and sweet 9 Mural on wet plaster 10 Comedian Lovitz 11 From one end to the other 12 Took out 13 Ditches where creeks once were 21 A patch may cover one 22 Co. designation 26 Rise up dramatically 28 Courtroom oath 29 Otto __ Bismarck 30 The Phantom of the Opera 31 Puts through a food press 35 Blind as __

3/27/12 Monday’s Puzzle Solved

J U E V S O C C E R R L R C B

F I O I L P A O E G C N ‫ګ‬ I S ‫ګ‬ T ‫ ګ‬S I Y ‫ګ‬ O V E S E R O S A C E P

© 2012 Universal Uclick

L O E L V U T W E T E E I D K

M R R L I A E S L B B L A E N

I O B A D N O I O A O L E T S

N J L I N O N A L P L B I S S

www.wonderword.com

G A U L R G R L N R G E V O E

B M E U A D E L G O A A O H V

M  U N J S B E N N E T T M  J I

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T R E C N O C H O M E S P E A

G A R F U N K E L F R E Y A M

3/27

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Baseball, Beatles, Bennett, Bleachers, Blue, Bulova, Citi, Clapton, Clock, Concert, Elton, Events, Field, Filming, Football, Games, Gang, Garfunkel, Grass, Home, Hosted, Jett, Joel, Joplin, League, Major, Massive, Mayer, Mets, Movie, New York, Orange, Park, Police, Queens, Roosevelt, Runs, Scoreboards, Seats, Soccer, Stadium, Star, Taylor, Team, Wrestling Yesterday’s Answer: Wal-Mart THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

AVEEW ©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

KNRUD (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

37 Babe Ruth's sultanate? 38 "I'm __ roll!" 39 Wilder's "__ Town" 40 Final race leg 41 Bum's rush 42 Supergiant in Scorpius 44 Woodcutter who stole from thieves 45 New versions of old films

3/27/12

46 Paving material 48 Perfectos, e.g. 49 Suffix with profit 51 Pair 53 Jewish holy man 57 __ contendere: court plea 58 Shootout shout 59 Lawyer's aide 60 Plow pullers 62 Inactive mil. status

NOONIT

Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

ACROSS 1 __ Tomé and Príncipe 4 Cap on spending, say 9 Norwegian Sea arm 14 Footed vase 15 Habituate 16 Friend of Fido 17 Agt.'s cut 18 Grouchy Muppet 19 The other side 20 The smile on an email happy face 23 Director Reiner 24 Jazz singer Anita 25 Vatican City is one 27 Split end in a uniform 32 Air-conditioned 33 Tut's cousin? 34 Andrea __: illfated vessel 36 88 or 98 automaker 37 Barrier-breaking noise 40 "Pygmalion" playwright 43 Reeves of "Speed" 44 Palindromic Altar 47 Bridge holding such as acequeen 50 Surprises 52 More decrepit 54 Wuss 55 Topsy's playmate in "Uncle Tom's Cabin" 56 Exalted group leader, facetiously 61 __ cotta 63 Household cleanser 64 Alternate identity letters 65 Encouraging cry, such as the one formed by the ends of 20-, 37-, and 56-Across 66 Trumpet sound 67 __ canto: singing style 68 Leno and Letterman, e.g. 69 Artist Grant Wood, by birth

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012 B7

DIALNS Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

Answer: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: GUESS CROWN FALLEN LIQUID Answer: Their choice of Leonard Nimoy to play Spock was this — LOGICAL

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes P.A: 2 Br. units. $575 to $650. 360-460-4089 mchughrents.com

1163 Commercial Rentals Boardwalk Square 5th Ave. Seq. Spaces for rent. 360-683-3256

Freebies

PRIME HWY 101 COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE 2 room, 500 sf office and 1300 sf garage. Great visibility/access between Sequim and P.A. Sign, alarm, clean! Ref req. $600 mo. Rusty (360)460-5892 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 WEST P.A.: 1215 S. C St. 1,200 sf. Dr ive by and see! 460-4379. W E S T P. A . : 4 , 0 0 0 s f l i g h t i n d u s t i ra l s p a c e w i t h o f f i c e s. 3 - p h a s e power, Hwy. frontage. $2,100. (360)417-1828.

6010 Appliances CLOTHES DRYER General Electric. $40. 360-417-7685 M-F 360-681-4429 Sat-Sun

6038 Computers COMPUTER: Mac G5, excellent, ver y rarely used, with monitor, operating system and software. $145 takes all. (360)504-2999, Sequim

6042 Exercise Equipment

EXERCISE MACHINE Schwinn Air Dyne, like new. $350/obo. (360)821-2757

6050 Firearms & Ammunition AR-15: 5.56 upgraded, new, with quad rail, red dot, lots of accessories and case. $1,050. Jason at 360-460-7628.

FIREWOOD: $180 cord. (360)460-5765

Freebies

Freebies

BAR STOOL: Oak, 30” tall. $20. (360)504-2113. BED: Line 6Pod amp/effects. $200. (360)457-8302 BED: Queen with oak headboard. $200. (360)457-8302. B E D : S l e e p N u m b e r, queen, with remote double control. $200. (360)683-2682 BIKES: 2 red stow away folding, helmets, 5 speed. $50 ea. (360)683-1376 B OAT M OTO R : M i n n Kota Trolling, Classic 28, great for small baots. $100/obo (360)640-1978 BOOKS: Harr y Potter hardbacks 1-7. $70. 775-0855 BOOKS: “Nancy Drew” and “Hardy Boys”, large box, great for children. $35/all. (360)243-7981. BOOTS: Doc Mar tens, size 6 (U.K. 4). $40. (360)457-1392 Boxes: 3 large wardrobe boxes, with hanging rods. $5 each. (360)683-4413 C A R P E T a n d PA D : 1 1 ’ 6 ” w i d e, 2 7 ’ l o n g . Good condition. $200. 809-0697

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DESK: 40”x24x30,small FREE: Beta max, you LANDING NET: Large heavy. $100. pay for shipping or pick near new, 34” teardrop 6’ handle. Anodized alu(360)457-6845 up. (360)385-9334. minum. $23. 379-1344. DESK: With chair. $40. FREE: Cedar rail fence, (360)461-4194 12’x12’, split cedar rail LAWN MOWER: 15” cut and several posts, good with bag. $100. DINING TABLE: 60x40, condition. 360-457-0763. (360)683-4856 4 matching chairs. $50. LAWN MOWER: Crafts360-461-4194 C H A N DA L I E R : M e t a l FUEL TANK: 300 gal., a n d g l a s s. B e a u t i f u l . DOLL BUGGY: Vintage. includes filter, hose and man, gas, needs cable, runs great. $50. $25. 681-3056 nozzles. $80. Wicker. $125. 683-9295. (360)452-4226 (360)683-7397 CHESS SET: 16 pc. ivoDOWN COMFORTER LEATHER VEST ry, 16 pc. carved wood, Extra large, nearly new. GARDEN TILLER: Echo C u s t o m m a d e , n i c e , TC2100. $50/obo. in wood case. $200. 85.00. (360)457-7112. small. $25. 360-681-4244 (360)452-7292 360-460-6979 DVD, CD, VHS PLAYER CHEST WADERS: HodGARDEN TILLER: Echo M A N UA L : M A C 0 5 X Panasonic. $25. gam, new size 9, 1200 TC2100. $50/obo. 360-582-0709 Panther, great condition. gram. $110. 452-3133. 360-681-4244 $15. (360)775-0028. ELECTRIC FENCE: Pet CHINA: Bavarian 1920s or dog, new, complete GATE: Residential, cusMATTRESS TOPPER with serving platters and set up kit. $120/obo. tom, steel, 48”x42”. and cover, queen, foam, bowl. $150. 417-0910. $100. (360)457-6845. (360)452-4226 like new. $65. (360)457-7112 CLEANER: Bissell Pro- ELECTRIC FURNACE GATES: 2 galvanized. heat Turbo, used twice. Wor ks fine, program- 10’ pasture and 3 1/2’ MICHE BAG: Prima, lg. $130. (360)301-4232. gate. $150. 457-2858. mable thermostat. Virtually new. Two cov$200 firm. 504-9953. ers: Natasha/Karen. CLOTHES: Gir ls, like GIFT CARD: $100 for $70. 477-1253. new, 18 months, $7 for Electric lift recliner chair. “Sleepy Valley Quilt”. MICROWAVE/HOOD $75. (360)928-2584. all. 417-5159. Sell for $50. Kenmore, nearly new. (360)928-9705 C L U B C H A I R : L i v i n g E L L I P T I C A L : G o l d ’s $100. (360)683-9168. G O L F C L U B : D r i ve r, room, burgundy velour, Gym. $150/obo. MIRROR: 15x25. Oak (360)379-9935 great buy. $15. excellent condition. $75. frame. $30. 457-4847. (360)457-5790 (360)808-5688 ELLIPTICAL MACHINE MISC: 2 ac window Sportec. $75. COMPUTER DESK: HANGING LAMP units, water softner unit, (360)457-1073 Blonde, overhead Macrame. $25. gas fireplace. $50 ea. shelves, excellent cond. (360)417-8846 E N D TA B L E : Wa l n u t (360)775-6829 $35. 681-3056. f i n i s h , 2 3 W x 2 7 D p x HELMET/BOOTS: For MISC: Gun cabinet, 6 22High. $60. 681-2482. CONVECTION OVEN dirtbike, helmet large, sz guns. $50. Coffee table. G.E., with microwave, al- FILE CABINET: 4 draw- 12 boots. $25 each. $25. (866)569-1503. most new, 14x14x9. (360)417-0234 er letter size. $30. $100. (360)683-5042. MOWER: Toro, self pro457-4847. JET PUMP: Dayton 1/3 p e l l e d , w i t h b a g a n d C O U C H : H i d e - a - b e d , FISHING REEL: By Dia- hp. $40. (360)457-4971 chute, runs great. $100. queen, exc. cond. $200. wa w i t h n ew b ra i d e d KENDO GEAR: Com- Jason at (360)460-7628. (360)683-2682 line. $75. (360)379-4134 plete Bogu set, medium, PAINTING: Oil, framed, COUCH: Leatherette, allike new, $200. FISHING RODS 23x27, local artist. most new. $150. 417-8083 Freshwater, 3 rods, 4 $50. (360)504-2113. (360)452-2712 reels with various lures, KEYBOARD: Electronic, P H ONE: Hearing imetc. $80.(360)460-7477. CRUCIBLE: Metal meltmusical instument, AC, paired, for internet, caping. $80. FREE: Stair Stepper. DC, batt., with books. tion screen. $60. (360)460-3756 $25. 360-582-0709. Can deliver. 477-2127. (360)417-0234

AIR CLEANER: JDS Air C A S H R E G I S T E R : Te c h 2 0 0 0 , r e l i a b l e , Electronic. $50. quiet, for shop. $125. 477-1650. (360)683-5648 CHAIN SAW: Homelite, ANCHORS: 1 folding, 45cc, 20” bar, approx. (1) two prong swivel $18 20 hrs. $90. and $12. (360)452-3133 (360)683-2914 AQUARIUM: 30 gallon. $40. 457-7146

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E E F R E Eand Tuesdays A D SS R F Monday AD

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PISTOL: Crosman, BB SNOW SHOES: Atlas, T R E A D M I L L : s p i r i t o r p e l l e t s i n g l e s h o t , childrens, 2 pair, up to SR275. $150/obo. (360)379-9935 pump, like new. $25. 80 lbs., $20/pair. (360)681-0814 (360)681-8410 TRIPOD: And HD head P L AY P E N : L i k e n e w SPIN ROD: Reel combo, by Linhof. $200. (360)379-4134 with music sounds, light, good quality, new. $75. baby gym. $50/obo. (360)452-8953 TWO END TABLES 417-5159 $20 each. SPOTLIFTER: (360)452-2712 REEL: Ambassador New. $130. 550I, L-3 LR Steelhead (360)301-4232 UTILITY TRAILER: Old reel, new. $70. (360)452-8953 Spotting scope and tri- 4x8 flatbed. $200. (360)460-3756 pod, new. $100. RIFLE: 22LR, Sears 25, (360)683-4856 VA C U U M : R a i n b o w, collector, good cond., from ‘60’s. $95.00. STEEL TANK: 300 gal, used, with beater bar at(360)452-7292 on steel legs, diesel- tachment. $100. (360)457-9786 heating oil. $200/obo. RIFLE: Crosman, BB or (360)683-3725 VASE: Roseville Rare pellet, scoped, like new $55. (360)681-0814. STEREO RECEIVERS Pinecone pattern. $200. Newer Sony and 1970’s 681-7579. RIMS: (2) 16” with good Sansui. $100. V E N D I N G M AC H I N E : tires. $40. (360)452-9685 40 rows for chips and (360)670-3302 candy. $200.. 477-1650. STOCK POT: Stainless ROWING EXERCISER professional model. $30. VEST: Men’s Wilsons, All metal, like new. $60. 681-7579. black leather 5 button 360-683-7397 motorcycle, small. $25. STONEWARE: Stafford(507)676-1945 RUG: Black Bear, 5’. s h i r e Yo r k s h i r e , 3 5 $200. (360)460-3434. piece. $150. 417-0910. WALKER: Cruiser DX, wheeled, good condition. R U N N I N G B OA R D S : $20. (360)683-9078. Chrome, for crew cab STROLLERS: 3 and 4 wheel, $8 each. Smaller, pickup, 91” long, $100. $4. 457-3425 WASHER: Good condi360-379-2855. tion. $185. 809-0697 TEA CART: Charming. SAW BLADE: Diamond Dropleaf, dar k finish, W I C K E R WALL brick, 14”. $50. $55. 681-2482. S h e l ve s : ( 2 ) . $ 7 a n d (360)683-4413 $10. 683-9295. SCOOTER: Go Go Ul- T E N T : 4 m a n . $ 1 0 . ZODIAC: Inflatable boat, Sleep bags, $5. tra, 3 wheel, electr ic, model C260SX 4 per457-3425. runs good, $200. son, 800+ lbs, $100/obo. (360)683-9078 TIRES: (2) 16.5, Bias, 360-379-2855. SHIRTS: Womens/Jun- great shape. $40. Peninsula Classified (360)670-3302 iors, Sz. S-M. $3-$5 360-452-8435 each or $50 all. TOOLBOX: 26x16 sev(507)676-1945 PLACE YOUR en drawer, loaded with AD ONLINE craftsmen’s tools. $140/ SHOE RACK With our new obo. (360)808-7032. Dark wood, 3’ tall. $10. Classified Wizard 360-460-6979 you can see your TOOLS: Engine overad before it prints! haul tools, cylinder hone, SLEEPER SOFA www.peninsula ridge reamer. $40. Double size. $40. dailynews.com (360)457-4971 (360)457-9786

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6135 Yard & Garden

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

MISC: Slant-o-matic RIDING MOWER Singer sewing machine Craftsman ZT7000. Zero in cabinet with bench, radius turn. Needs work. $150. Sears exercise $500/obo cash. bike, $25. (360)385-1017 (360)457-5864

MISC: Whirlpool refrige r a t o r, w i t h f r e e z e r, 6075 Heavy 33Wx67H, auto ice makEquipment er, $300. Troybilt rototiller, 8 hp with new tines, D U M P T R U C K : ‘ 0 0 $425. (360)681-7996. Western Star. New high lift gate box, 3406 Cat, SAUNA: Solar, radiant 500 hp, does not use oil. heat, AM/FM stereo. $1,800/obo. Good Dino repor t, air (360)681-7807 ride cab, hitch for pup, nice condition in and out. SEA CONTAINER Will separate. $38,500. 8x20. $1,500/obo. (360)460-8325 (360)775-5154

8142 Garage Sales Sequim Grand Olympics Chorus Fundraising Garage Sale. Fri&Sat 03/3003/31, 8am-3pm, No Ear ly Birds, Please. Bikes, exercise equip., tools, handmade crafts, gently used clothing and much more. In Rock Plaza, located at Old Olympic Hwy/Sequim-Dungeness/Por t Wms. roundabout. Lots of parking.

FORK LIFT: ‘44 Hyster. Silversmith 2,000 lb. lift. $500/obo. TOOLS/EQUIPMENT (360)385-1017 Silver, beads, cabs of all kinds. $3-$200. Call for FORK LIFT: ‘44 Hyster. information and appoint2,000 lb. lift. $500/obo. 7025 Farm Animals ment. (360)417-1134. (360)385-1017 & Livestock T R E E S : D o u g F i r, Spruce, Silver Fir, Red G R A S S H AY: $ 4 . 5 0 6080 Home Cedar. 3-5’, in pots. bale. 360-452-8713 or Furnishings $3-$5 ea. (360)460-5357 360-808-1842 BED: King size, mattress, box spring, frame, headboard. $250. (360)477-0351

UTILITY TRAILER Price HAY: Good quality grass R e d u c e d ! 4 y r s. o l d , hay. $5.50 bale. ramps, brand new tires, 360-461-5804 used to haul quad but has many purposes. BED: Nice queen. Dark $1,400. 360-452-3213. 7035 General Pets walnut, 4 poster. PillowUTILITY TRAILER top mattress. Comforter Quality built from 1950 AKC LAB PUPPIES set included. $450. Ford pickup bed, straight Beautiful litter of yellow, 681-4045 body, new jack, canopy, c h o c o l a t e a n d bl a ck , MISC: Drexel sofa, like tows nicely, needs paint, AKC purebred Labs born new, $350. 2 recliners, 1 perfect for classic Ford o n Fe b. 1 6 t h . M a l e s leather, $100 ea. 2 whtie pickup owner. $400. $500, females $550. antique chairs, $350 ea. (360)460-6979 360-640-1326 or 5x4 gold frame mirror, 360-640-4257 WANTED: Gently used $200. Roll away bed, items for Kiwanis garage LARGE FLIGHT like new, $100. sale May 5th-6th at Cl. BIRDCAGE! (360)683-2056 Co. Fairgrounds. Pro- U s e d fo r l e s s t h e n 3 MISC: Sofa, $350. Cof- ceeds benefit NW Kiwa- months! Green Powder fee table and 2 end ta- n i s C a m p fo r s p e c i a l Coated - Double Flight bl e s, $ 2 5 0 . E x c e l l e n t needs youth and adults. Bird Cage Width 64 “ condition. Can email picArrange pickup in P.A. Depth 21 “ Height 65” tures. (360)683-1316. 457-4271 or 457-4022 V E RY C L E A N ! P a i d In Sequim, 681-3884 $350 asking $275/obo. RECLINERS: La-Z-Boy In Jeff. Co., 732-7222 (707)277-0480 in Seswivel rocker recliners, 1 quim. dark blue, 1 olive green, 6115 Sporting S TA N DA R D Po o d l e s next to new. Sacrifice Goods Purebred, black and $275 ea. (360)385-4320 cream. $350 for males, BICYCLE: Street bike w/ SEWING MACHINE $450 for females. 9 mud guards. Specialized weeks old, home raised, IN CABINET Montgomery Ward con- Crossroads Trail LX, 16 shots and wormed. vertible bed sewing ma- speed, New! Was $500. (360)774-0375 c h i n e . M o d e l U H T J Sell for $350/obo. 360-681-3361 1414. Folds down into a 9820 Motorhomes solid wood cabinet. Cabinet nice enough to BUYING FIREARMS display in any any room. Any and All - Top $ Both in excellent condi- Paid. One or Entire SAFARI SERENGETI: tion. Includes all original Collectio, including Es- Ivory Edition, 1997 40’ D i e s e l P u s h e r, p r o f. parts and manuals. Re- tates. 360-477-9659. decorated, low miles, lg. cently ser viced. Used slide. $69,500. For info ver y little. One owner. GUN SHOW & photos, contact: $90. Susan 460-0575. Sequim Prairie Grange PLPatt2@yahoo.com April 7-8, Sat. 9-5, Sun. or 360-683-2838 SWIVEL ROCKERS 9-3, Admission $5, 2 , s m a l l , b l u e , g o o d Family $7 Tables $25 shape. $150 ea. or both day, both days $35. Ta9832 Tents & $250. (360)681-3299. Travel Trailers bles 457-1846 Don Roberts. Donr@olypen.com TRAILER: ‘03 29’ Terry. 6100 Misc. WANTED: Guns. One or Dbl door, front Br., large Merchandise whole collection. New slide, great for living or and old, but older the pulling. $9,200. ANTIQUES: Singer sew- b e t t e r. E s t a t e s e t t l e 457-9038 i n g m a c h i n e m o d e l ments. Call 452-1016. TRAILER: ‘99 24’ Mal66-18, S#EE924524, sillard. Like, new, 1 owner. ver scroling plus gold $5,500/obo. 797-3730. stenciling with burl wal6125 Tools nut cabinet, and stool, beautiful. $600/obo LUMBER RACK: Sure- 9802 5th Wheels (360)385-0103 Fit, newer, powder coatDESK: 7 drawer desk, ed, fits Ford F250. $150. 5TH WHEEL: ‘04 34’ (360)796-4502 23x52”, very good condiJayco Eagle. 3 slides, tion, $200/obo. gr e a t c o n d . $ 1 2 , 5 0 0 / T I L E S AW : M K D i a (360)385-3214 mond 158189, 1.5 hp, obo. (360)302-0966. 1 0 ” , we t a n d d r y t i l e DRIVEWAY GRAVEL 5TH WHEEL: ‘76 32’, saw. $400. 5 yard loads delivered. Wilderness, gd. tires, ez (360)457-6584 $140. 360-461-2767. tow, no leaks, fair cond. $850. (360)808-1821. HALIBUT: Fresh daily, 6140 Wanted whole fish. 5TH WHEEL: ‘85 25’ Al& Trades (360)963-2021 penlite. Twin beds. MISC: All excellent con- BOOKS WANTED! We $3,000. (360)302-0966. love books, we’ll buy d i t i o n . F u l l s i ze b e d , 9808 Campers & mattress, box spr ing, yours. 457-9789. frame, $150. Small chest WANTED: Electric guitar Canopies freezer, like new, used for reasonable price. For one year, $200. Patio worship team. 928-1076 VW: ‘85 Westfalia Vanapropane heater, stored gon camper. Good cond. inside, used twice, $250. WA N T E D : O l d fe n c e $7,500/obo. (360)417-6373 (360)385-4680 boards. (360)457-1936.

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Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9180 Classics & Collect. Others Others Others

DURABOAT: 14’ 20 hp Merc less than 20 hrs., xtras. $3,200. 452-8092. D U R O B OAT: 1 2 ’ . 1 5 and 6 hp Evinrudes, Cal- KAWASAKI: ‘92 Ninja kins trailer. $1,500. 683- 500 EX streetbike. 15K miles, looks & runs 6748. great, clear title. $1,600. LIVINGSTON: 12’, Merc (360)670-9066 25 hp 4 stroke, elec. start/tilt, kicker, galv. tlr, QUAD: ‘07 Yamaha 700 seats, console, many ex- Raptor. Like new, extras. $5,500 firm. 452-3213. tras, all new condition. $5,300. (360)681-8761. SCOOTER: ‘08 APRILIA O/B: 15 hp Game Fisher S C A R A B E O 5 0 0 i e built by Mercur y, long Beautiful silver acooter. shaft, low hrs., looks and 900 miles, 60 mpg, inruns great. $400. Ask for cludes owners manual & Steve after 4 p.m. 457- matching silver helmet. Priced to sell and 8467 available now! Needs a OLYMPIC: ‘98 22’ Re- battery charge! In Sesorter. 200 hp Evinrude. quim. (707)277-0480. $22,000/obo. 477-5568. SCOOTER: Honda ReS U N S E T: 1 4 ’ , f i b e r - flex, side car, helmets. glass,, exc. condition, in- $3,500. (806)778-2797. cludes galvanized EZ Loader trailer with new SUZUKI: ‘02 DRZ 400 axle, hubs and bearings, d u a l s p o r t . Ve r y l o w boat cover, 40 hp elec- miles, super clean, extric star t Yamaha, new tras. $3,750. 360-457-8556 water pump and thermo360-460-0733 stat, new prop. Complete package. $3,000. SUZUKI: ‘03 DRZ 400 457-9142 or 460-5969 Dual Spor t. Excellent YA M A H A : ‘ 0 9 R h i n o shape, lots of upgrades, Sport ATV 700. Excel- s e r v i c e d r e g u l a r l y. $2,900. 683-8027. lent cond., $8,500. 670-6100 or 457-6906.

HARLEY: ‘07 Heritage Soft Tail Classic. 96ci, 6 sp, low mi., red/blk. $12,500. (360)775-1198. HARLEY: ‘75 Iron Head Sportster. Excellent condition, $3,000 in new parts and paint, all receipts avail. $4,500 firm. Jack 452-2196 eves

HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘01 Road King FLHRI 4,950 miles! Fuel-Injection, removable windshield, foot pegs, back rest,hard saddle bags, foot boards, heel-shift, oval-tip pipes,and many other extras. $10,900. 360-808-4176

9805 ATVs KUBOTA ‘07 RTV900 4x4, 3 cylinder diesel, p owe r s t e e r i n g , wa r d winch, P.T.O. only 20 hrs, like new. VIN087511. Competative rates! Trades welcom. Buy here, pay here! $9,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 YAMAHA ‘07 350 WOLVERINE QUAD Auto reverse, like new, low hours. VIN004595. We finance ever yone! Home of the 5 minute approval. $3,650 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272

9030 Aviation

HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘06 SPORTSTER 5 s p e e d , c u s t o m ex haust, detachable backrest, only 3,000 miles, VIN447060. No credit checks! In-house financing available! $4,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272

Harrison Sold His Ford In The Peninsula Classifieds. And you can sell your car in the Peninsula Classifieds even if you’re selling your Chevy and your name is Chase.

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3A181257

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BUICK “02 LESABRE CUSTOM 3.8 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD and cassette, power windows,locks, and seat, k e y l e s s e n t r y, a l l o y wheels, side airbags, only 34,000 miles, very very clean, one owner local trade, garage kept, n o n - s m o ke r, s e n i o r owned, spotless Carfax report, new new condition, great value. $8,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

BU I C K : ‘ 9 5 L e S a b r e. U LT R A L I T E : Av e n g - Leather, mint cond. er/Hurricane, 503 Rotax $2,995. (360)457-6229. engine, low hours, 10 gal. tank, new tires, 4 yr. old sails, always hangered, full instruments i n c l u d i n g C H T, E G T, RPM, airspeed recording G meter, hr meter, hyH O N DA : ‘ 0 5 C R 8 5 R . draulic disc brakes, ball i s t i c c h u t e s. $ 8 , 5 0 0 / Low hours, never raced. obo. 360-374-2668 or $1,500/trade. 360-640-1498 ask for 360-460-6148 Carl. BUICK: ‘95 Wagon, HONDA: ‘82 XR200R. 3.1 V6, auto, 3rd seat. Runs good, looks fair. 9740 Auto Service Clean, straight. 137K. $575. 683-9071. Tilt, cruise, am/fm, PS, & Parts PB, PDL, PW, air bag, KAWASAKI n e w t i r e s , b a t t e r y, ‘11 650NINJA CAR DOLLY headliner. 17-25mpg. EX650R, 6 speed, 1,100 $700. (360)683-8810. $2,950/obo. miles, one owner, like 360-477-1716 new, VIN A69393. “0” TIRES: (4) Toyo Toured o w n f i n a n c i n g vo all season tires. 4 available, just ask for de- months old, less than tails. Financing as low 8 , 0 0 0 m i l e s . 2 0 5 / as 3.9% o.a.c. 70R-15. $300 firm. $5,950 (360)460-7477 Randy’s Auto Sales LONG DISTANCE 457-7272 CAR FOR SALE No Problem! Pontiac ‘03 Grand Am 4 YAMAHA: ‘07 TW 200. d o o r. 2 . 2 L 4 C y c . , 1,050 mi., saddle bags Peninsula Classified Cruise Ctl, extra 4 new and Versahaul carrier. 1-800-826-7714 snow tires. 133,000 $2,500. 360-477-9339. miles. No problems, well maintained, runs great. $3,800. 518-396-0419.

Name

Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 or 150 S. 5th Ave. Ste 2, Sequim NO PHONE CALLS or FAX to: (360) 417-3507

9292 Automobiles Others

BU I C K : ‘ 9 5 L e S a b r e. Leather interior, power seats and windows, cruise control. $3,500. Chris (360)683-8119

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FORD: ‘07 Mustang con- DODGE ‘02 RAM 2500 vertible. Mint condition, Cummins diesel, 63K low mi., spoilers, side air miles, clean. bags, always garaged. $20,995 $26,000. 683-5682 or GRAY MOTORS CHEV: ‘68 3/4 ton. V8, 4 (541)980-5210 cell 457-4901 spd. Orig. except upholgraymotors.com FORD: ‘54 Victoria. New stery. $2,300. 683-9394. 302/4 speed $15,000/ D O D G E : ‘ 0 3 1 / 2 t o n 4x4. Shor t bed, Leer FORD: ‘23 T Bucket. obo. 360-504-5664. Fiberglass body, 350 FORD: ‘64 1/2 Mustang. canopy, 64K, 4 dr, exc. C h ev e n g i n e, a u t o, Has not been restored. cond, loaded. $13,500. (360)683-8810 wheelie bars. $14,000. $3,500. (360)477-1777 before 670-6100 or 457-6906. DODGE: ‘07 Durango. 7 p.m. White, gray leather int., FORD: ‘76 LTD. 2 dr., 87K, power, exc. cond., ‘ 3 5 1 ’ V 8 , AT, a i r, c c, seats 8. $15,500. FORD: ‘27 T Bucket. 460-6155 Blower, new brakes good cond., runs exc., very dependable. $800. and wiring, all steel DODGE: ‘99 1500 Sport. (360)460-6979 body. $17,500. Before Ext cab, 4x4, 140K mi. 7 p.m. (360)477-1777. HONDA ‘00 ACCORD $5,400. (360)461-4010. EX 2 DOOR FORD: ‘28 2 dr sedan, 4cyl, auto, air, tilt wheel, F O R D : 0 1 E x p l o r e r restored in 1980, + parts cruise, power windows, Spor t truck. 148K mi., $15,000/obo. 452-8092. locks, mirrors and seat, V6. $6,100. 670-3361. FORD: ‘51 2 dr, orig., 6 AM/FM CD, power sun- FORD: ‘01 F250 Super cyl., needs restoration, 3 roof, leather interior, 4 Cab. 4x4, camper shell, wheel disc ABS brakes, cargo rack, 12K lbs warn sp. $2,000. 452-8092. premium alloy wheels, winch, 116K mi. $9,950. F O R D : ‘ 5 4 F 7 w a t e r remote entry and more! (360)821-1278 $6,995 truck, 283, restored, 2x4 Dave Barnier spd. $3,500. 452-8092. FORD: ‘60 F100. CC, Auto Sales BBW 292V8 3spd. NASH: ‘47. 4 dr suicide *We Finance In House* $1,750/trade. 681-2382. d o o r s. S e e t o a p p r e 452-6599 ciate! $1,000. 670-8285. FORD: ‘68 1/2 ton. Redavebarnier.com built 300 ci, 6 cyl, 4 sp PONTIAC: ‘78 Firebird H O N DA : ‘ 0 1 S 2 0 0 0 . m a n . , c l e a r t i t l e w i t h Formula. California car, Black, convertible, 26K parts truck. $1,500. no rust. $5,500. mi., under warranty, 6 360-808-2563 360-457-6540 spd, leather, loaded! FORD: ‘84 Bronco 4x4. $18,500. (360)808-3370. 300-SIX, 4 speed gran9254 Automobiles HYUNDAI ‘03 ny. $999/obo/trade. Jaguar TIBURON GT COUPE (360)681-2382 6-speed, 95K miles, loFORD: ‘85 F250 diesel. J AG UA R : ‘ 9 0 X J S cal trade in. Utility box, runs good. $5,995 Coupe. Black, tan int., $3,500/obo. 460-0357. GRAY MOTORS only 42K mi., car is 457-4901 like brand new in/out, graymotors.com mechanically. $11,750 Call John, Euro Auto HYUNDAI: ‘09 Sonata Works: 683-3876. LTD. 32K, 4 cyl. Loaded. $16,300/obo. 477-3191. CHEV: ‘58 Bel Aire sport coupe, 350 cu, 3 spd, n e w s t u f f , n i c e c a r. $15,000. (360)504-2440

Boston Whaler: 13’6”, 40 hp merc, elec. motor. trailer. $2,800. 808-7497

9817 Motorcycles

TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 2012 B9

CHRYSLER ‘02 PT CRUISER LIMITED EDITION O n e ow n e r w i t h o n l y 64K miles, 4cyl, auto, air, tilt wheel, cr uise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM CD and cassette, leather interior with heated seats, 4 wheel ABS and electronic traction control, alloy wheels, remote entry and more! $6,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com CHRYSLER: ‘04 Crossfire, 80K, 6 sp, excellent. $12,000. 452-8092. CHRYSLER ‘92 NEW YORKER 5TH AVENUE O n l y 4 1 K o n e ow n e r miles. 3.8 V6, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and dual power seat with memory, leather interior, trip computer, AM/FM Infinity sound system with cassette, Landau top, premium wire wheel covers, remote entr y and more! This car is a close to new condition as you will ever find! $5,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com FIAT: ‘80 conver tible. Needs a loving owner. $1,500. (360)582-7727. FORD: ‘04 Mustang Coupe. Anniversary Ed., black, gray leather int., V6, 49K, excellent show cond. $8,950. 417-5063.

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J AG UA R : ‘ 9 0 X J S Coupe. Black, tan int., only 42K mi., car is like brand new in/out, mechanically. $11,750 Call John, Euro Auto Works: 683-3876.

M A Z DA : ‘ 8 4 P i c k u p. Runs good, low miles. $1,600. (360)452-5126.

MAZDA: ‘88 pickup with Topper. Very clean. $1,500. (806)778-2797.

NISSAN: ‘92 ext. cab 4WD. Canopy, V6, 5 sp. $4,000/obo. 683-0726.

TOYOTA: ‘02 LTD Tund r a T R D, 4 x 4 , 9 4 K , leather, new tires. Flawless! $13,500. 461-2021.

9556 SUVs Others

CADILLAC: ‘02 Escalade. Black, 6.0L V8, 135K, totally loaded. $9,250. (360)477-5129.

CHEV: ‘00 Tahoe 4x4. Low mi., great shape. $7,800/obo. Call before 7 p.m. 360-477-6969.

C H E V : ‘ 0 0 Ta h o e LT. 4WD, 164K. $6,000. (360)477-2501 CHEV: ‘88 S-10 Blazer. 4WD, 2 dr, auto, runs, great tires. $995. (360)670-9840

JEEP ‘03 WRANGLER Hardtop, 5-speed, lifted, only 22K miles. New arrival! $17,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com

J E E P : ‘ 0 7 W r a n g l e r. 45K mi. Excellent cond., FORD: ‘94 F250 diesel. 4 door, new tires/brakes. $18,000. (360)461-4799. Runs good. $4,000/obo. (360)460-2855 JEEP: ‘97 Grand CheroFORD: ‘96 Ranger Su- kee Limited Edition 4X4, per cab, 4x4, 76K, exc. automatic, well maintained. $3,500. $6,650. (806)778-2797. 360-809-3175

J AG UA R : ‘ 9 4 X J 1 2 . Mom’s car. 45K mi., like new in and out. Real beauty! $8,000/obo. (360)379-6929 NISSAN ‘07 ALTIMA 2.5S Economical 2.5 liter 4cyl, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, trip computer, side airbags, power windows,locks, and seat, 63,000 miles, very very clean, one owner corporate lease return, E.P.A. rated 34 mpg hwy. $14,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

GMC: ‘93 3/4 ext cab, 4 x 4 , 1 o w n e r, 1 0 8 K , 350, auto, air, canopy, rear mounted winch. $5,000 firm. 457-7097.

SUZUKI: ‘89 Sidekick. 4WD, 2 dr, convertible. $2,950. (360)460-6308.

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

FORD: ‘99 F350, 4X4 Crew Cab, 7.3 Powestroke, all stock, 172,000, auto trans, gold/tan color with tan leather. Good brakes, new plugs and U joints. 70% tires. priced to sell. $10,500. 360-477-7243

DODGE ‘08 GRAND CARAVAN SE 3.3 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and l o ck s , key l e s s e n t r y, 7-passenger seating, half “stow and go” seating, privacy glass, side a i r b a g s, o n l y 2 8 , 0 0 0 miles, very very clean, o n e ow n e r c o r p o ra t e lease return, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $15,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

FORD ‘99 RANGER 2 wheel drive, V6, white, SATURN: ‘96 SL wagon. 86K miles Auto, body/interior excel$7,995 l e n t , n e e d s GRAY MOTORS mechanical 457-4901 graymotors.com SUBARU: ‘04 Outback w a g o n . O n e o w n e r, GMC: ‘80 3/4 ton with lift FORD: ‘93 Aerostar Ext. 132K miles, regular tires Cargo van. 3.0L, V6, o n b a ck . R u n s g o o d . plus studded snow tires, shelving and headache $1,500/obo. 808-6893. $10,000. (206)818-4311 rack, ladder rack, runs ( c a r n e a r Po r t Tow n - GMC: ‘89 4x4 3/4 ton. good, 5 speed stick. send). $1,500/obo. Canopy, 70K orig. mi. 360-808-6706 $4,500. (360)461-9851. SUBARU ‘09 LEGACY SPECIAL EDITION GMC: ‘94 Sierra SLE. TOYOTA : ‘ 9 8 S i e n n a . 4-DOOR 2WD, 3/4 ton, long bed, 218K, strong, tow pkg., Economical 2.5 liter 4- w/shell, tow pkg. 122K. great running/looking. c y l , a w d , a u t o , a i r, $3,850. (360)681-7055. $2,750. (360)301-3223. cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD with Harman/Kardon au- 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices d i o, p owe r w i n d ow s Clallam County Clallam County locks and seat, power moonroof, side airbags, NO. 124000981 k e y l e s s e n t r y, a l l o y NOTICE TO CREDITORS wheels, rear deck spoilSUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON er, only 17,000 miles, FOR CLALLAM COUNTY beautiful one owner fac- Estate of tory lease return, non- WILLIAM SOBHI YOUNAN, smoker, spotless carfax Deceased. report. The Personal Representative named below has $19,995 been appointed as Personal Representative of this REID & JOHNSON Estate. Any person having a claim against the DeMOTORS 457-9663 cedent must, before the time the claim would be reidandjohnson.com barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided TOYOTA ‘06 CAMRY in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the LE 4-DOOR 4cyl, auto, air, tilt wheel, Personal Representative or the Personal Represencruise, power windows, tative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy locks, mirrors and seat, of the claim and filing the original of the claim with AM/FM CD, front and the Court. The claim must be presented within the side airbags, remote en- later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor try and more! as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four $11,995 months after the date of the first publication of the Dave Barnier notice. If the claim is not presented within this time Auto Sales *We Finance In House* frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. 452-6599 This bar is effective as to claims against both the davebarnier.com Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. VW: ‘70 Karmann Ghia. Date of First Publication: March 20, 2012 Needs TLC. $1,000 or Personal Representative: Awatef K. Younan trade. (360)681-2382. Attorney for Personal Representative: Pamela Lindquist 9410 Pickup Trucks Address for Mailing or Service: 206 W. Cedar St., Sequim WA 98382 Dodge Pub: March 20, 27, April 3, 2012 Legal No. 373284 DODGE: ‘00 Dakota NO. 12 4 00101 4 q u a d c a b. 9 2 K , ex c . NOTICE TO CREDITORS cond., matching canopy, IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE Rhinoguard, auto, CD, OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR A/C, cr uise, extra set THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM s n o w t i r e s / w h e e l s . ESTATE OF $7,200/obo. 477-9755 CLEO MAXINE AUSTIN, The personal representative named below has 9434 Pickup Trucks been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a Others claim against the decedent must, before the time C H E V: ‘ 0 1 S i l ve r a d o the claim would be barred by any otherwise appli1500. V8, 4.8L, 4x4, au- cable statute of limitations, present the claim in the to, 152K, tool box, good manner as provided in RCW 11.40.70 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the percond. $5,200. 477-5775. sonal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020 (3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within CHEV: ‘98 S-10 Ext Cab this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and many extras call for info 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against $4,500. 360-460-2362. both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate asD O D G E : ‘ 0 2 D a k o t a sets. S LT. 4 x 4 , 4 . 7 , L e e r DATE OF FILING COPY OF NOTICE TO CREDITORS with Clerk of Court: 3/16/2012 canopy. $10,000/obo. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: March 27, 2012 (360)963-2156 DREW ROBERT AUSTIN, Visit our website at Personal Representative. www.peninsula Doris F. Hardyman dailynews.com 310 Saddle Drive Or email us at Port Townsend, WA 98368 classified@ (360)385-7939 peninsula Legal No. 374784 WSBA #18801 dailynews.com Pub: March 27, April 3, 10, 2012

91190150

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SALES START AT 8 A.M. TUESDAY, MARCH 27TH THROUGH 4 P.M. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28ST PURCHASE BY PHONE OR AT THE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PORT ANGELES OFFICE AT 305 W. FIRST STREET. Cash, check or credit cards accepted. Promotional vouchers expire 60 days after purchase date. Promotional voucher purchases are non-refundable. These are special LIMITED AVAILABILITY Promotional vouchers offered by PENINSULA DAILY NEWS and participating merchants. State sales tax, if applicable, is payable to merchant on full retail value of purchase. To check promotional voucher availability, phone 417-7684.

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460-6738 $80 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

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514 W. 8th St. Port Angeles

ONLY 3 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

WE DELIVER!

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

417-7684

ONLY 3 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

1123 E. First St. Port Angeles

360-457-5056

$20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

FOR INITIAL TREATMENT

Salt Creek Restaurant & Lounge 53821 Hwy 112 W Port Angeles

Call in with your credit card and we will send your promotional voucher by mail!

Sequim

CHECK OUT OUR DAILY SPECIALS!

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

PURCHASE BY PHONEWE WILL MAIL! 23597926

1921 W. Hwy 101, Port Angeles

THE MONEY TREE

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

YOUR PRICE $32.50

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

902 E. First St., Suite B Port Angeles

360-417-1234 $20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

316 W. First St. Port Angeles

360-797-1109 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

LIMIT 1 VOUCHER PER TABLE

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON Tonni Petty Master Intradermal Cosmetic Artist

Timeless Beautys

Permanent Cosmetics www.timelessbeautys.com AIIC Certified/WA State Lic.

360-477-6607

$150 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

242751 Hwy 101

360.417-1861 BURGERS, FRIES & SHAKES MON - SAT 11AM - 7 PM CALL AHEAD ORDERS WELCOME

TOWARD ANY CLOTHING OR ACCESSORY

TOWARDS PERMANENT EYELINER

$10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 3 VOUCHER AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

YOUR PRICE $6.50

YOUR PRICE $97.50

YOUR PRICE $6.50

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

The CornerHouse Restaurant 101 E. FRONT ST., PA

360-452-9692

$10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

Gourmet Van Goes

Take N Bake

Pizza & Mexican 814 South C St. Port Angeles

360-417-5600 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

REAL GOURMET PIZZA HAND TOSSED SOURDOUGH CRUST FRESH INGREDIENTS AND HOME MADE SAUCE

TOWARDS THE PURCHASE OF NOT VALID WITH OTHER COUPONS OR SPECIALS DINE IN ONLY

TOWARDS ANY FAMILY SIZE SPECIALTY PIZZA! 1 PER ORDER. GO TO VANGOES.COM TO VIEW MENU. NOT VALID WITH OTHER OFFERS OR COUPONS.

DINNER

NO LIMIT PER CUSTOMER NOT A COUPON

1210-B E. Front St. Port Angeles

360-452-4222 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

PER TRANSACTION NO ‘TO GO’ ORDERS DOES NOT INCLUDE BEVERAGES

$10 OFF PERMS

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

YOUR PRICE $6.50

YOUR PRICE $6.50

YOUR PRICE $13.00

YOUR PRICE $6.50

YOUR PRICE $6.50

YOUR PRICE $6.50

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

Peaceful Kneads 22 Mill Rd., Sequim

Award winning salad bar, fresh local seafood, casual menu & full bar!

360-461-9404

1527 E. First, Port Angeles

$65

457-4113

$20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

NOT GOOD WITH OTHER OFFERS.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY1 VOUCHER AVAIL.

YOUR PRICE $13.00

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

Nails by

360-452-7175

$20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

715 East First Street Port Angeles 8th & Laurel St. Port Angeles

360-457-5858 $45 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

Sara 511 W. 8th St. Port Angeles

360-582-7108 360-452-9715 $20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

MUST BE REDEEMED IN FULL AT TIME OF PURCHASE

1 LANE. INCLUDES 2 HOURS OF BOWLING FOR UP TO 6 PEOPLE PER LANE AND A 16” PEPPERONI OR HAWAIIAN PIZZA. PRICE INCLUDES SHOE RENT. ADDITIONAL CHARGE FOR SPECIAL ORDER PIZZA. CALL TO RESERVE SPACE

$25 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER 5 TANS IN HIGHPRESSURE BED

MANICURE

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 3 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 2 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

YOUR PRICE $13.00

YOUR PRICE $29.25

YOUR PRICE $16.25

YOUR PRICE $13

OR RETAIL

YOUR PRICE $42.25

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

Since 1975

117 E. First St. Port Angeles

1-HOUR MASSAGE INCLUDING HOT STONES AND AROMA THERAPY FOR SERVICE

TOWARDS FOOD & BEVERAGE

LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

ONE VOUCHER PER ORDER

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

BOWLING PACKAGE

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

PDN20120327C  

PDN20120327C

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